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Full text of "Boone County Recorder"

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THE BOONE COimr RECORDS 



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ESTABLISHED }87S 



VOLUME 76 



BURLINOTON. KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



NUMBER 23 



Seventy-Four Pints 
Of Blood Donated 
By Boone Countians 

When Bloodmobile Visits 
Walton; Unit Will Return 
To County Jan. 28. 

Seventy-four pints of blood were 
given by residents of Walton, Ver- 
ona, Beaver, Richwood and sur- 
rounding areas when donors braved 
near zero temperatures and ice- 
covered roads when the Boon? 
County Red Cross sent the Blood- 
mobile to Walton December 19th. 

Wilton Stephens, motored from 
Burlington, a distance of 16 miles 
to give his blood, which he has done 
many times in the past. Donors 
showed by their response that they 
knew tJae servicemen in Korea and 
throughout the world couldn't and 
didn't stop fighting, being wounded 
and in many instances giving their 
life because the weather was bad. 

The Woman's Missionary Society 
of the Walton Baptist Church made 
and donated over 300 sandwiches. 
The Walton Rotary Club donated 
the coffee, sugar, cream, and 
cookies. 

The Christian Church, where the 
Bloodmobile was stationed, had 
sand scattered on the roadway, side- 
walks and steps to keep people from 
falling and to make parking avail- 
able. All churches in Walton, name- 
ly. Methodist, Baptist, Catholic and 
Christian cooperated through their 
pastors and congregations. The Am- 
erican Legion and Legion Auxiliary 
represented by Mrs. Warren Step- 
henson; also responded in their 
usual fine manner. 

Mrs. Allen Gaines, county blood 
recruitment chairman, had as her 
local recruitment chairman, Mrs. J. 
M. Callen for Walton; Mrs. Walter 
King, Verona, and Mrs. George Bak- 
er, Beaver. Chairman of service 
groups was Mrs. J. B. Johnson 
whose canteen chairmen were Mrs. 
R M Hall and Mrs. R. P. Hughes. 

The Homemakers and woman's 
Club cooperated by urging their 
members to donate blood. 

Much appreciation is extended to 
all persons and organizations who 
cooperated in such a wonderful way 
to make this a successful visit. 

January 28 the Bloodmobile will 
visit Florence an dthe donors, will, 
as a whole, be solicited from Flor- 
ence and Union and all neighbor- 
hoods and roads leaj^ing into these 
two towns. 

April 30th, Burlington will be the 
location for the visit of the Blood- 
mobile and donors residing in Bur- 
lington, Belleview. and Petersburg, 
East Bend and all roads leading into 
these towns will give blood on that 
day. 



A. J. Renaker 



Funeral services for A. J. Ren- 
aker, retired watchman for Cincin- 
nati Gas & Electric Co., Cincinnati, 
who died Tuesday at his home, 45 
Shelby Street, Florence were held 
at 2 p. m. December 28 at the Flor- 
ence Methodist Church. Burial was 
in Forest Lawn Memorial Park. 

Mr. Renaker was 67 years old and 
a native of Harrison County He 
had been a resident of Florence for 
30 years. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Rosa Barlow Renaker; two daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Rosella Schneider and 
Mrs. Maude Miller, Florence; two 
sons. Perry G. and Donald J. Ren- 
aker, Florence; a brother, Alonzo 
Renaker, Cynthiana; three sisters, 
Mrs. J. K. Ammerman, Cynthiana; 
Mrs. W. S. Mitchell, Covington, and 
Mrs. Robert Miller Florence, and 
three grandchildren. 

Ralph Stith, Florence funeral di- 
rector was in charge of funeral 
arrangements. 



Donation Made To 
Camp Ernst Pool 

The Michaels Art Bronze Co., of 
Covington, through Lawrence Mich- 
aels, president, has made a substan- 
tial donation to the YMCA Camp 
Ernst "pool fund," it was announced 
last week. 

The swimming pool project is 
sponsored by thfc Y's Men's Club 
and now has approximately 25 per 
cent of the money needed to erect 
the proposed pool. 



Michigan Youths 
Injured In Collison 

On U. S. Highway 42 

i 

Victims Were En route 
To Florida To Participate 
In Swimming Events. 

Two youths from the University 
of Michigan escaped death Saturday 
December 22 when the automobile 
in which they were riding skidded 
off U. S. 42, ten miles from Flor- 
ence and overturned. The vehicle 
was completely demolished, it was 
reported. 

.Barrett Wayburn, 19, Royal Oak, 
Michigan, one of the victims, was 
reported in serious condition at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital, Covington, suf- 
chest and internal injuries. The 
other youth, Richard Martin, 21, of 
Dearborn, Michigian, escaped with 
minor cuts. 

Ralph Stith, of the Stith funeral 
home, Florence, who took the 
youths to the hospital, said that 
Wayburn was driving the vehicle 
when the accident occurred. The 
crash ocurred on Duckhead Hill, 
several miles southwest of Union. 

Passing motorists brought the 
students to a house on the highway 
and called the Stith ambulance. 

It was reported that the two stu- 
dents were enroute to Florida where 
they were to compete in swimming 
events. 



Julius Hoffman 



Funeral services will be held at 
2 p. m. today (Thursday) at the 
Stith funeral home, Florence, for 
Julius (Dennis) Hoffman, 75, retir- 
ed distillery worker, who died Mon- 
day at the home of a daughter, Mrs. 
Frank K. Rouse, Limaburg. Burial 
will be in Petersburg Cemetery. 

Mr. Hoffman, a native of Boone 
County, lived here all his life. He 
formerly worked for a Petersburg 
distillery which is no longer in op- 
eration, and for Seagram's Distill- 
ery, Lawrenceburg, Ind. 

He is survived by his widow, 
Mrs. Lula Hoffman; a son, William 
Hoffman, Aurora, Ind.; four daugh- 
ters, Mrs. Ethel Shinkle, Los An- 
geles, Calif.; Mrs. Doris Mondary, 
Lawrenceburg; Mrs. Lela Vaughn, 
Independence, and Mrs. Louise 
Rouse, the daughter with whom he 
had been staying; a brother, Charles 
Hoffman, and a sister, Mrs. Eva 
Miller, both of Cincinnati; 12 grand- 
children and 15 great-grandchil- 
dren. 



Benjamin Northi^tt 

Funeral services for Benjamin E. 
Northcutt, 81, retired farmer, were 
held at 2:00 p. m. Sunday at the 
Chambers and Grubbs funeral home 
Florence. Burial was in Hopeful 
Cemetery. 

Mr. Northcutt died Wednesday at 
the home of a daughter, Mrs. Sarah 
Roland. 

He is survived by another daugh- 
ter. Mrs. Margaret Feagan, Lou- 
isville; two sisters, Mrs. Stella Rob- 
inson and Mrs. Edna Robinson, both 
of Covington: a brother, Charles 
Xorthcutt, Norwood, O., and one 
grandchild. 



Robert E. McMurry 

Funeral sen'ices for Robert E. 
McMurry were held at 2:00 p. m, 
Saturday from the Bullittsburg Bap- 
tist Church, Boone County, with 
burial in the church cemetery. 

Mr. McMurry, 80, retired Boone 
County farmer died Wednesday at 
his home in Taylorsport. 

He is survived by four nieces and 
three nephews. 

Chambers and Grubbs, Florence 
funeral d^ee^ors were in charge of 
arrangements. 



Gideon A. Whicker 



Gideon A. Whicker, 64, native of 
Jackson County, died suddenly Fri- 
day night, December 28 at the home 
of a daughter, Mrs. Conley Strong, 
135 Clay Street, Erlanger. 

Mr. Whicker, a veteran of World 
War I and a resident of Erlanger 
for the past two years is survived 
by his daughter; two sons, S. Sgt. 
Newell Whicker, Tampa, Fla., and 
Sgt. Sherrell Whicker, stationed in 
Wisconsin and five grandchildren. 

The Taliaferro funeral home, Er- 
langer was in charge of arrange- 
ments. 



Mrs. Pettett Harrison 



Funeral services for Mrs. Pettett 
Waugh Harrison, mother of W. Bax- 
ter Harrison, who died Tuesday at 
the home of her son on Garvey 
Road near Erlanger, were held at 
2:30 p. m. December 21 at Augusta 
Christian Church. Burial was in 
Augusta Cemetery. 

Mrs. Harrison, who was 90 years 
old, had been a member of the 
Augusta church for 67 years. A na- 
tive of Bracken County, she had 
resided with her son for 15 years. 
She was a charter member of Simon 
Kenton Chapter, Daughters of the 
American Revolution. 

Besides her son at Erlanger she 
leaves another son Traverce Harri- 
son, Chicago; a stepson, Frank Har- 
rison, Indian Hill, Ohio; two grand- 
children and two great-grandchil- 
dren. 

Phillip Taliaferro, Erlanger fu- 
neral director was in charge of ar- 
rangements. 




^if^cmi 



Engagement Announced 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank R. Tanner, 
Camp Ernst Road, Boone County, 
announce the engagement of their 
daughter, Mary Lois to Mr. John 
D. Adams, of Elsmere, Ky. 

Miss Tanner was recently gradu- 
ated from Dixie Heights High 
School and is now a student in the 
Nursing School of Jewish Hospital, 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Mr. Adams, a graduate of Lloyd 
Memorial High School, recently 
was discharged from the army after 
eleven months service in Korea and 
is presently employed by the 
Schaible Co., manufacturers of 
plumbing equipment in Cincinnati. 

The date of the wedding has not 
been set. 



ft -^-v: » < j — _ 












Boone School News 
Hoop Tournament 
Now In Full Swing 

Four Teams Participating 
In Annual Event; Final 
Gomes Thursday Night. 

By the time this article is in cir- 
culation the fifth annual "Boone 
County School News" basketball 
tournament featuring teams from 
New Haven, Florence, Burlington 
and Hebron schools will be in ses- 
sion at the Burlington High gym. 

The tourney began Wednesday 
night, January 2, (last night) and 
the final games — consolation and 
championship — will be played to- 
night, Thursday, January 3. Draw- 
ings for opposition and time of play 
was held one hour prior to the 
opening session last night. Officials 
handling the tournament are Edgar 
McNabb, Beechwood, and Paul 
Champion, Erlanger Lloyd, referees; 
Garland Huff, John G. Carlisle 
School, timer, and James R. Huey, 
Burlington, scorer. 

Admission price for the sessions 
is fifty cents straight and all pro- 
ceeds of the tourney go to the Boone 
County School News, sponsoring 
organization. 

This year's tourney promises to 
be the most evenly matched of the 
five held. Burlington's Eagles hold 
an overall season record of 7-2 
which is tops for the participating 
teams, but in games this year the 
Eagles defeated Hebron's Cardinals 
by only two points and one of their 
two losses was at the hands of the 
up-and-coming New Haven Tigers. 

According to the fans opinion, 
any one of the four teams is cap- 
able of taking home the Boone 
News trophy, a rotating trophy 
which goes to the team winning for 
one year. A team winning the 
trophy three times get permanent 
possession. 

In past years, Hebron won the 
first tourn'ament and Burlington 
won the following three years. 

Game time for both sessions will 
be 7:30 p. m. according to Flem 
Jiistice, principal of New Haven 
School, who is serving as tourna- 
ment manager. 



Mrs. Mollie S. Sleete 



Funeral services were held at 2 
p. m. Friday, Dec 21 at the Cham- 
bers & Grubbs funeral home, Wal- 
ton, for Mrs. Mollie Stahl Sleete, 
whQ died Ti^coday at the liome of 
her daughter, Mrs. Malcolm Simp- 
son, Walton. Burial was in Hughes 
Chapel Cemetery. 

Mrs. Sleete was the the mother 
of Robert Sleete, a lineman for thte 
Union Light, Heat & Power Co., who 
stiffered fatal burns while working 
on a pole near Burlington early 
this fall. 

Mrs. Sleete is survied by two sons, 
Henry, Walton, and Ward, Seymour, 
Ind.; two sisters, Mrs. Alice Dens- 
ler and Mrs. Laura Rider, both of 
Gallatin County; four brothers, 
Frank, Colfax, 111.; Ed, Blooming- 
ton, 111., and William and Charles 
Stahl, both of Gallatin County; 11 
grandchildren and two great-grand- 
children. 



Two Local Youths 
Listed Among POW 



Newly Elected Circuit 
Clerk To Take Office 
Monday, January 7th 

R. S. Hensley, Florence, has been 
sworn in by Boone County Judge 
C. L. Cropper as Circuit Clerk of 
Boone County and will take over his 
duties Monday, January 7th. 

Mr. Hensley was bom May 5, 1895 
in Somerset, Ky. He is the son of 
Rev. H. B. Hensley, who occupies 
the pulpit of Lakeview Baptist 
Church, Fort Worth, Texas. Rev. 
Hensley formerly occupied the past- 
orate of Belleview Baptist Church 
in Boone County. 

Mr. Hensley was unopposed in 
both the August primary and No- 
vember election. His term of office 
is for six years. 



Pvt. Donald North, 18, son of 
Charles North, Sr., of Constance and 
Pvt. Charles McGomas, brother of 
Mrs. Beulah Kinman, 408 Locust St., 
Erlanger, were listed as prisoners 
of war in the hands of the Com- 
munits, according to reports. 

Word that Pvt. McComas was a 
prisoner, ended a long search by 
his sister, who had interviewed 
countless servicemen in an effort 
to learn information about him. He 
was reported missing in action July 
20, 1950, the same day on which his 
brother, Pfc. Buford McComas, was 
killed. ■ 

Pfc. North joined the Army at 
16 and was with the First Cavalry 
Division. He was listed as missing 
in action Dec. 10th. 



Income Tax Man 
To Visit* County 
During January 

Walton and Burlington 
Designated As Points 
To Be Visited. 



Collector of Internal Revenue, S. 
R. Glenn, announces that a deputy 
from his office will visit Walton 
January 11 and 23 and Burlington 
January 14 and 24, 1952 for the pur- 
pose of assisting farmers in pre- 
paring their January 31st declara- 
tion or final income tax returns, 
also taxpayers whose income under 
the law is not classified as income 
from farming and was not subject 
to withholding, and taxpayers who 
would be required to file amended 
declaration returns or would be 
privileged to file final returns by 
January 15. 

The service is absolutely free. 
Collector Glenn urges the taxpay- 
ers of this county to see the deputy 
and let him help them with their 
income tax problems. 



A. D. Yelton Named 
County Director For 
March of Dimes Drive 

Half of Money Remains 
With Local Chapter, 
Is Report. 

A. D. Yelton, Burlington attorney 
has been appointed March of Dimes 
campaign manager for Boone Coun 
ty 1952, it was announced this week. 
Joseph Rouse of Verona will act as 
co-chairman. 

A check for $800.00 to help pro- 
vide care for local polio patients has 
been received by the Boone County 
Chapter of the National Foundation 
for Infantile Paralysis, it was an- 
nounced today by Mrs. George 
Morith, Chapter Chairman. 

When March of Dimes funds are 
raised, Mrs. Morith explained, half 
the money stays here with the local 
Chapter and half goes to national 
headquarters for research, profes- 
sional education and emergency aid 
such as the check just received. 

Mrs. Morith said record-breaking 
polio incidents during the past three 
years had exhausted the treasuries 
of hundreds of chapters across the 
country. 

"Our own chapter's plight pro- 
vides a typical example," Mrs. Mor- 
ith said. "In the 1951 March of 
Dimes we raised $470.75. However, 
the chapter share was exhausted by 
July 1, and we have consequently 
had to call on the emergency aid 
fund at national headquarters." 

The Boone County Chapter 
Chairman said that by late Septem- 
ber over $6,000,000 had been sent in 
response to requests for epidemic 
aid from more than 800 chapters 
in 45 states. 

At present the Boone County 
Chapter is providing funds for the 
care of one patient afflicted this 
year. , The amount paid to the hos- 
pital for braces and therapy treat- 
ments has been near $1,200.00. 



City of Florence 
To Receive Bids On 
Drainage Repair 

Wm. Fitzgerald, City Clerk of 
Florence has announced that seal- 
ed bids will be received at Town 
Hall, Florence, 8:00 p. m., January 
8 for the cleaning, repair, and re- 
construction of certain drainage 
structures on Shelby Street. 

Approximate quantities of the 
principal items on which bids are 
to be received are 240 lineal feet of 
tile drain installed in a trench, one 
catch basin, five tons of bituminous 
retread, and the labor of cleaning 
out three catch basins and 200 line- 
al feet of storm drain. 

Bidders will be required to sup- 
ply a bond in the amount of 5 per 
cent of the bid to guarantee per- 
formance. Plans and specifications 
for the work are on file at the of- 
fice of the City Clerk, Dortha Ave., 
Florence. 



Burlington Lodge 
Elect 1952 Officers 



Burlington Lodge No. 264 F. & 
A. M. elected new officers for the 
year 1952 at the regular meeting 
Thursday, December 27th. 

Officers named for 1952 are as 
follows: Worshipful Master, Clar- 
ence Wolfe; Senior Warden, How- 
ard Liizer; Junior Warden, Hobert 
Bowlihg; Senior Deacon, A. W. 
Weaver^ Junior Deacon, Raymond 
Harris; Secretary, Ernest C. Rup- 
ert; Treasurer, Ty Combs; Trustees, 
A. D. Yelton, Frank Maurer and i 
Noel Walton; Tyler, D. I. Rouse; 
Stewards, Gerald Clore and William 
Phillips, 



Peoples Deposit Bank 
Newly Decorated 

For the past several weeks the 
Peoples Deposit Bank, of Burling- 
ton has been undergoing a redecor- 
ating job in its banking rooms and 
the offices on the second floor. 

The banking rooms were done in 
pleasing light color with off-white 
ceilings, while the offices on the 
second floor were painted a soft 
green with off-white ceilings. 

W. B. Wheeler of Latonia had the 
contract for the work. 

The public is invited to inspect 
this improvement. 



Qor 



lorden Club Year Book 
To Be»Outlined By 
Mrs. Harold Conner 



The 1952 Year Book of the Boone 
County Garden Club will be out- 
lined under the capable direction 
of Mrs. Harold Conner, program 
chairman, at a meeting to be held 
at the home of Mrs. Vernis Wil- 
liams, Burlington, Tuesday, Janu- 
ary 8th, 1:30 p. m. 

Members of the program commit- 
tee and all officers are urged to be 
present. 



Veterans Will Be 
Assisted In Filing 
Benefit Claims 



F. E. Duvall, contact represent- 
ative of the Kentucky Disabled Ex- 
Service Men's Board will visit Bur- 
lington, Friday, January 11, to as- 
sist veterans and their dependents 
with claims for benefits^ due as a 
result of military service! 

He will be in the courthouse from 
8:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m. 



HOLTZWORTHS ENTERTArN 

Mr. and Mrs. Andy Holtzworth 
entertained with a Christmas din- 
ner for the following guests: Mr. 
and Mrs. John Wilson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Sam Trouberman and daughter De- 
borah, Mr. and Mrs. James R. Wil- 
son and daughter Nancy Lynne, 
Mr. and Mrs. Alan Holtzworth an<3[ 
son Alan Jr., and Mr. Warner Sen- 
our. 



REAL ESTATE TRANSFER 

* Joe Buckler sold 109 acres of land, 
the same being all on the north side 
of East Bend Road, including the 
improvements, in the Waterloo 
neighborhood, to L. J. Partiri. 

Mr. Partin formerly resided on 
Camp Ernst Road and after selling 
his farm, moved to southern Ken- 
tucky, near Barbeurville. He and 
his wife will return to Boone Coun- 
ty March 1st. 

The sale was made by the A. B. 
Renaker Agency. 



STREET LIGHT MONEY DUE 



Mo0ey for the street lights in 
Burlington is due. Solicitors are 
requested to make their collections 
and pay the money in to the bank 
not later than the 10th of January. 



Christmas Day guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Floyd McArthur were Mr. knd 
Mrs. Howard Lizer, Mr. and Mrs. 
Hugh McArthur, Mr. and Mrs. Allen 
White, Mr. and Mrs. George Hum- 
phrey and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 
George Eggleston and daughter, 
Mrs. Mary Humphrey and Mrs. 
Alice Eggleston. 



Mrs. Genie Green was called to 
Hamilton, Ohio last week, due to 
the death of her sister, Mrs. Hattie 
Cook. 



Burlington Masonic 
Hall To Be Dedicated 
Saturday, Jan. 12th 

Grand Lodge Officers 
Will Hove Charge of 
Dedication Services. 



Burlington's new Masonic hall, lo- 
cated near the Burlington School 
will be officially dedicated at ser- 
vices Saturday, January 12, it was 
announced this week by Clarence 
Wolfe, Master of the lodge. 

The new building, recently com- 
pleted is of concrete construction, 
has a total of five rooms, and is 
modern throughout. Although the 
buildjng is now being occupied sev- 
eral minor details are still in the 
process of completion. 

The building, which is practically 
completed on the interior will re- 
ceive additional decorating early in 
in the spiing with grading and land- 
scaping work to be completed as 
soon as the weather permits. 

Grand Lodge officers of the 
Grand Lodge of Kentucky will have 
charge of dedication services, Mr. 
Wolfe stated. The group will be 
headed by Dan Roberts, Walton, 
District" Deputy Grand Master. 

Lodge will be opened promptly 
at 7:30 p. m. followed immediately 
by dedication services. 

Members of the organization are 
urged to attend and members of sur- 
rounding lodges are given a cordial 
invitation to participate in the fest- 
ivities. 

Refreshments will be served fol- 
lowing adjournment. 



Corbin Man Loses 
Driving Rights In 
Judge Cropper's Court 

Claude Smith, 37, of Corbin, Ry., 
was fined SlOO and costs and his 
driving rights revoked for a period 
of six months by Judge C. L. Crop- 
per, Tuesday, December 24. 
^ Sriiith_was arrested late Simday 
December 23 by State Trooper J. 
R. Appleman while driving on U. S. 
25, two miles south of f'lorence. 

Smith passed Sunday night in 
Burlington jail, and when arraigned 
in court, police reported he had 
S850 in his possession. 



Average Of $61.15 
Reported By Farmer 
On Sole Of Burley 

John Sutton. Burlington Route 1 
reports the sale of 204 pounds of 
burley tobacco A'ovember 30 at the 
Covington Independent Tobacco 
Warehouse Co., Erlanger for an av- 
erage of S61.15 a hundredweight. 

Mr. Sutton reports that two of 
his baskets brought .S66 while his 
lowest basket was sold for .550 per 
hundredweight. 

The total crop of 2204 pounds 
\ftas Isold for a total of Sl.349.76. 



State Truck Drivers 
License Now In Hands 
Of Circuit Clerk 



Stiate truck drivers' license are 
nowi in the hands of the Circuit 
Court Clerk, and can be obtained 
by calling at that office, it was an- 
nounced this week. 

The old licenses expired January 
1, 1952 and ilew licenses should be 
procured immediately. 



Erlanger Patrolman 
Injured In Collision 
With Airport Bus 

6us Passengers Escape 
Injury, According To 
Reports. 

William Stewart, Erlanger Patrol- 
man suffered possible rib fractures 
and a nose injury when the cruiser 
which he was driving hit an airport 
bus at Commonwealth Avenue and 
Dixie Highway, about m.idnight Sat- 
urday. 

Patrolman Stewart was listed in 
fair condition at St. Elizabeth Hos- 
pital, Covington, where he was tak- 
en following the accident. 

The policeman's cruiser was virt- 
ually demolished as it crashed 
against the side of the airport bus 
turning left onto the highway from 
Commonwealth Avenue. The airport 
bus was also severely damaged it 
was reported. 

Ray Holbrook, driver of the air- 
port bus and seven passengers were 
shaken up in the crash, but escaped 
injury, it was report^. 

Patrolmaii Stewart was driving 
south to an Erlanger garage to se- 
cure a wrecker to clear the Dixie 
Highway at Buttermilk Pike, where 
another accident had occurred. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
Advertising Information 
DISPLAY — 35c per column inch. 
NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS — Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 
add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION — Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate 



_$2.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Thursday, January 11, 1912 

Flickertown 

Master Albert Kittle visited his 
grandparents, Albert Acra and wife, 
last week. 

Steve Gaines and Doc Grant fill- 
ed their ice houses with three-inch 
ice. 

Petersburg 

Edward Spencer, of Chicago, who 
is visiting at Mr. and Mrs. Chas. 
Cox's is quite ill with the mumps. 

The officers and teachers of the 
M. E. Sunday School met at the 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 
Covington 

Hoars: 10:00 to 5:S0 

Wednesday 10:00 to 12:01 
PHONE HiaiLOCK 1746 



Dr.Geo.LMcCanley 

CHIROPRACTOR 

15 Dixie Highway 

Erlangrer, -:- Kentucky 

Over Morris Dept. Store 
Office Hrs. 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. 
Daily. Evening Hoars, Mon., 
Wed. and FrL 6:30 to 8 p. m. 

Closed Thursday 
Phone Erl 8832 Res. CO 5646 



home of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Geis- 
ler, Friday evening and elected the 
following teachers for the year 1912: 
Miss Clara Swaezey, Miss Alta Hen- 
sley, Miss Lou Allen, Mrs. Olga 
Geisler, Mrs. Nannie Olds, Mrs. 
Anna Snyder, Mrs. S. J. Bradley 
and Prof. T. W. Skinner. 

Grant R. D. No. 1 

Born, to Ernest Ryle and wife 
a 10-pound daughter, Maud Marie, 
on January 5th. 

Miss Pauline Berkshire entertain- 
ed with a play party last Thurs- 
day night. 

Pt. Pleasant 

Mrs. Ethel Smith, of Ludlow, en- 
tertained the following at dinner 
last Tuesday: Misses Jessie and 
Mamie Gordon, Nora and Lucille 
Rucker, Clementine Walton and 
Mrs. Howard Tanner. 

Phelps Walton and wife are en- 
tertaining a little daughter at their 
home. 

Buffalo 

Mrs. Allie Utz is entertaining her 
mother, Mrs. Louise Castleman. 

The thermometer register 14 to 
15 below zero here Sunday. 
Richwood 

E. H. and Elmer Surface and Mrs. 
Mary Markesbery spent Friday 
with Walter Grubbs. 

We wish Henry Dixon and his 
bride the very best, and may they 
be prosperous and happy. 
Florence 

Miss Coretta and Lister Tanner 
entertained her friends New Year's 
Eve. Those present were Miss Nan- 
nie Corbin and Stanley Lucas, Ruby 
Corbin and Ben Carpenter, of Rich- 
wood. Charles Neal and CharUe 
Corbin. 

Mrs. Stella Tryling, of Coving- 



DR. E. R. ROYEK 

CEQDROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, >:- Kentocky 

Office modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. " 

FLORENCE 226 



ton, spent several days visiting her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Bax- 
ter. 

Bullittsville 

The New Year was ushered in by 
the house-warming given Mrs. Mat 
Graves by her many friends and 
neighbors. 

Devon 

Mrs. K. B. Meiman received an 
invitation from Miss M. Nurre to 
play several numbers at her music- 
al given at Miss Nurre's home in 
Cincinnati, the 23rd of January. 
Gunpowder 

J. S. Rouse was confined to his 
room a few days last week with 
lagrippe. 

The following officers were elect- 
ed at the business meeting at Hope- 
ful last Saturday: J. S. Surface, 
Elder; Chas. Aylor, Deacon; L. C. 
Acra, Trustee; Miss Lena Tanner, 
Organist; B. A. Floyd, Chorister; 
H. L. Tanner, Janitor. 
Union 

Dr. and Mrs. M. J. Crouch enter- 
tained with an elegant dinner on 
New Year's Day. The guests were 
Mrs. Elizabeth Huey, Mrs. Nannie 
Crouch, Rev. G. B. Reed, Mr. and 
Mrs. J. L. Frazier and Mr. and Mrs. 
Jas. A. Huey. 

Mrs. H. C. Lassing, who is spend- 
ing the winter at St. Petersburg, 
Fla., writes that while the weather 
is fine there, she likes Kentucky 
better. 

Hathaway 

Mrs. G. A. Ryle and daughter, 
Mrs. Will Sebree, were guests of 
Manley Ryle and wife, last Friday. 



WHEN YOU THINK OF 

FURNITURE 

THINK OF 

DINPS FURNITURE 
HOUSE 

Established 1885 

530-32 Madison Ave. 913 Monmouth St. 

Covington, Ky. Newport, Ky. 



* 

Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



-> 



Kentucky 



AMBULME SKE-IU 7200 



New 



Modem 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



POSTED 

All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
mgr., Burlington-Hebron Road. 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

Vastine Farm, Gunpowder Road, 
off U. S. 42. 

John W. Middendorf farm. Prog- 
town Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Joseph Schwartz farm, Frogtown 
Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Frank Schulte farm, Frogtown 
Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Joseph Doll, Grange Hall Road, 
Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Earl Souther farm, Bullittsville, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 

Sunny Brook farm, Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

Dixieview Nursery, Florence, Ky., 
R. 1. 

John (f. Richards, Jr., farm Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 2. U. S. 42. 

Shadow Lawn Farm, East Bend 
Road, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 

Frank Schulker, Pt. Pleasant, 
Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 

J. C. Bedinger farm, Beckham 
Shields, Mgr., Richwood, R., Walton 
R. 2. 

Maude V. Gaines Farm,, Burling- 
ton, R. 1. 

Alonzo Allender farm, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 2. 

Eva McGlasson and Virgil Happ- 
ley farm, Constance, Ky. 

B. F. Bedinger farm, Richwood 
Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

C. D. Klenune Farm, comer of 
Donaldson Highway and Minneola 
Pike. 

Elsbemd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

James R. Miner and Fred W. Von- 
Berg, Goodridge Dr., Florence R. 1. 

Wilfred Dixon farm, Walton, Ky. 

Property of Mrs. Conde C. Cor- 
wine, Florence, Ky. 

R. E. Rutherford farm, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

Ted Barnett farm, Florence, R. 1. 

Schwenke Bros., farm. East Bend 
Bottoms. 

Edna Sininger farm, U. S. 42. 

Almajo Farms, J. M. Macke own- 
er, Burlington, Ky. 

C. T. Easton, Burlington-Idlewild 
Road, Burlington, Ky. 

M. G. Pope farm near Waterloo, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 

S. B. Scott & Son, Burlington R. 
2, McVille-Waterloo Road. 

George Thacker, Burlington, Kq., 
R. 2. 

Ed Foltz farm. Hopeful road, Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 2. 

Lawrence Ball farm, Burlington, 
Ky. 

E. Y. Randall, Burlington, R. 1. 
Fothergill and Mason farm on 

Big Bone Road. 

Hi-Vu Farm, Constance-Limbaurg 
road, Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. 

R. L. Bowman farm, Limaburg- 
Price Pike Road. 

Oscar and Susie Smith farm be- 
tween South Fork and Mudlick 
Creek. 

H. C. Noell farm, Union, Ky. 

Rector Bros, farm, Hicks Pike, 
Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Espy Bailey, Pleasant Valley Road 
Florence, Ky., R. 2. 

F. L. Cunningham farm, C. L. 
Stephens, Sr., operator. Union R. 1. 

W. L. B. Rouse Estate farm by Ina 
V. Rouse, Florence R. 1. 

Sallie Belle Garrison farm. Hicks 
Pike, Walton R. 2. 

A. G. Hodges farm. East Bend 
Bottoms. 

Farms of Leon and Marvin Long, 
New Airport Road. 

Stephens Bros., Waterloo, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 2. 

W. H. Presser, 1% miles from Wat- 
erloo. 

Charles Kenney farm, Rice Pike, 
Union, Ky., R. 1. 

R. H. Fields farm, Burlington, Ky. 
R. 2. 

Farm of David Franks, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 2. 

O. W. Purdy farm, Waterloo. 

Dr. W. L. Schell farm, Burling- 
ton, Ky. 

Bryant Jones farm. East Bend Rd. 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 

Dave W. Miller, near Big Bone 
Lick, Union, Ky. 



P. L. Michaels farm, Elijah Creek 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 

Farms of Anna R. and Mattie 
Hudson, Walton, Ky. 

Ryle Bros. Farrms, Rabbit Hash- 
Union Road. 

Nelson Sears place, formerly 
known as Ritchie farm, 1 mile east 
of Hebron on Route 20. 

D. J. Mahany farm, Union-Big 
Bone Road. 

The farms of" Mrs. Thomas E. 
Randall, Petersburg, Ky. 

Hanser farm near Airport. 

Henry Holzworth farm, Mt. Zion 
Road. 

Villa Madonna Farm, Amsterdam 
Pike near Crescent Springs. 

Allen White farm, near Peters- 
burg, Ky. 

Clover Hill Farm, U. S. 42 near 
Beaver Lick, R. T. Heizer owner, 
Cecil Sargent, manager. 

C. I. Sahlfeld Farm, BuUittsvUle, 
Ky. 

Ned Turner Farm, Tanner's Lane, 
Florence, Ky., R. 2. 

H. W. Baker farm, Petersburg. 

Mae Clark farm, Kentaboo Ridge- 
way, Florence R. 2. 

Hereford Hill Farm, BuUittsburg 
Baptist Church Road. 

Robert L. Solomon, Hebron-Lima- 
burg Road, Burlington R. 1. 

L. C. Hafer, Groveland Farm, 
Hebron, Ky. 

Edwin Aylor farm, Limaburg 
Road, Hebron, Ky. 

Kenneth Aylor and son, near Big 
Bone Baptist Church. 

Fred Gillig farm,. Spring Lake, 
Ky. 

Edith and Dave Caudill farms, 
Burlington, Xy., R. 2. 

Ernest Brown, Jr., farm, Burling- 
ton, Ky., K. 1. 

L. M. Moore & Sons, Union, Ky. 

Mike Binder farm, Mudlick creek 

Arthur Kramer, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 1. 

Allen Young farm near Big Bone 
Baptist Church, Union, Ky., R. 1. 



Henry and Marie Hagedom, Lud- 
low, Ky., R. 2, Box 28, Amsterdam 
Pike. 

Henry Sebastian farm, Peters- 
burg, Ky., R. 1. 

Frank C. Foltz farm, midway be- 
tween U. S. 42 and Burlington pike. 

Clarence M. Austin farm, Con- 
stance, Ky. 

Martin and Ruth Allen farms, U. 
S. 42 and Mudlick. 

Lester Gline farm. Hopeful Road. 

H. W. Whaley farm, Bvu:lington 
Pike. 

E. E. Hart farm. East Bend road. 

Ellis & Evans, corner Camp Ernst 
Road and Burlington Pike. 

Charlie Batchelor farm. Rabbit 
Hash, Ky. 

Ray Ritchie farm, Petersburg, Ky. 
Route 1. 

R. C. Crisler farm. North Bend 
Bottoms. 

L. S. Snyder & Son farm, Peters- 
burg, Ky., R. 1. 

Sam Corn farm, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 2. 

Boontucky Farms, Burlington Ky. 
R. 2. 

Oberhelman Farms, Florence, Ky. 
R. 1. 

Farm of the late J. J. Kirkpatrick, 
Florence, Ky., R. 1. 

M. L. Gaines, Sunset Valley Stock 
Farm, Petersburg, Ky. 

J. W. Marsh farm, Woolper Road, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 

Dr. J. A. Caldwell farm, Burling- 
ton, Ky. 

C. A. Yelton, Route 20, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 1. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this papear each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1952. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be Issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



It takes 

MONEY TO BUILD! 




"I just had to have more born room . . . and 
some of the other buildings needed repairing. 

"But it takes money to build . . . more than 
we had saved up. Then, a neighbor tipped me off 
about a Federal Land Bank loon. He told me to 
see ttie Notional Form Loan Association. It was 
a pleasant surprise to learn that the Association 
was mode up of my friends and neighbors ... all 
good, solid, substantial farmers. 

"Well, today you'd hardly recognize the old 
form/ it looks so nice. I con keep my I ivestock and 
crops in better shape — con operate more efficient- 
ly and moke more money. And I'm happy about 
that 4 percent Federal Land Bank loan. I can take 
20 to 33 years to pay ... or pay just as fast as I 
want to without any penalty whatsoever. And I 
didn't have to pay a cent in application fees, ap- 
praisal fees or commissions, 

"If you need money to build or improve your 
farm in any way, let me suggest a Federal Land 
Bank loan." i 

) 

— Owned By Farmers For Farmers — 

See 
CARL SHERIFF, Secretary-Treasurer 

Williamstown and Boone County 
National Farm Loan Associations 

WILLIAMSTOWN, KY. 
Phone 2861 

For your convenience in Burlington each Friday 10:00 a. m. 
to noon — Old Recorder Ba tiding. 



I 



I 

I 

i 



\m'^m^ji'M'MW.<M'M'>w>wjM'mjm 



Right Here 



IN OUR OWN 
FUNERAL HOME 

OUR DISPLAY ROOM IS LOCATED in our (^ uneral k-^me, 
thus offering convenience and privacy for the' lamily served. 
There is a very complete selection and each s^'^'-ket is marked 
in plain figures. 

Our ambulance is available to our patrons with- 
out charge to and from local hospitals. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 

FUNERAL HOMES 

FLORENCE, KY. Phone Flor. 5019 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Assoc'^iation 



.vi'/'. 



We 
The 



IF/II 



r'^fifwsrosHop 



ft IOCM llADtMAlKl u.-^ 



1 REGISTERED PHARMACISTS ; WTm9AuPmWcuUDBU\l£QS 
TOSERVEYOU SltJr 1;J=^4c»♦t^, DIXIE 754Q 

407 DIXIE HIGHWAY •• EPLANGtIi, kY. 



A. C. KARSTETER 



H. E. WILLIAMS 



Phone 109 



Phone 14 



STiER & WILLIAMS 

Funeral Directors 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



Funeral Home 
310 Fourth Sttret 



AURORA, IND. 



Office Phone 18 



WM 



Beginning immediately the Bullock Funeral Home Will Honor 
All Buijal Insurance Policies — Full Credit will be given 

MfiMBER OF KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
BURIAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION 

Serving Northern Kentucky with the facilities and experience 
to tender capable and sympathetic service 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Day— Anytime Night— Anywhere 

To and from all Greater Cincinnati Hospitals and Institutions 

BULLOCK FUNERAL HOME 

Home Open for Public Infection At All Times 

NEW - MODERN - CONVENIENT - COMFORTABLE 

461 ELM ST., LUDLOW, KY. JUNIPER 6114 

Wilfred E. Bullock - Licensed Funeral Director and Embalaier 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN « 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. HEmlock 2088 



FRIENDLY 



DEPENDABLE 



EFFICIENT 

W. Ralph Stith 

FUNERAL HOME 

AMBULANCE | PHONE 

SERVICE jFLORENCE 13 

Member of 

THE KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
BURIAL ASSOCIATION 



T 



Enduring Assets 

Cbancter . . . zcpatadoa . . . integrity 
aittndvring thingi. Onr rtputation 
for capable, contideratt Mnrice bt-^ 
jcomes mort firmlj wtablishcd cacb 
time oar snricM art rmdtitd.. 



TALIAFERRO FUNERAL 
HOME 

Erianger, -:- Kentucky 

ERLANGER 8850 

/ Member Kentucky Funeral Directors 
( Burial Association 




. L. J. METZGER 



AND 



DR. J. P. DEVIiJE 

OPTOMETRISTS 

H0URS-9:00 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. 

HE 0535 
631 Modison Are. Covington, Ky. 



CONSTANCE HOMEMAKERS 

The December meeting of the 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



Constance Homemakers was held at 
the home of Mrs. Oliver Kottmyer, 







We're not good at 

word-jugglingro "^ 
so-Good Lu^^ A^" 
all the year ^ 



with 25 members attending. 
Our business session was held in 




FLORENCE APPLIANCE 



Florence/ 



Kentucky 




4f V ^ fir 



take jo4f, in 
\tUe ^eiu yea^ 



Citizens Deposit 
Bank 

Member Federal 
Deposit insurance Corp. 

Grant, Ky. 



the morning and a delicious lunch- 
eon served at noon. 

A Christmas party was held in 
the afternoon, beginning with the 
reading of the Christmas Story by 
Mrs. Henry Kottmyer and a poem. 



"Carol of the Bells" by Mrs. Gilbert 
Dolwick. 

Everyone enjoyed exchanging 
gifts, playing games and singing 
Christmas carols. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



9tew%eat 
rieet 




ToidesenreaworM 
ofhippiicssiBd 

good lack 




COUNTY OFFICIALS 



OF BOONE COUNTY 




^ 





Our deepest 

thanks to all 

bl you for your 

help and 

,^ .^ patronage 




W. L. McBee 

SERVICE STATION 

Phone Burlington 343 
Burlington, Ky. 



I! 



li: 





May the most 
prosperous of all 
New Years be 
awaiting you. 



^^;aes.:==S=J> We add our thank» 




= FLORENCE, 



to all of you for 
your support and 
encouragement in 
the past. 



PARKVIEW 

FLORENCE FOOD MARKET 

PAULCHANEY - DICKCARR 



KENTUCKY = 



ARC WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

Attention Farmers: We <an weW any of your farm machinery. 
Bring your welding needs to us. If you can't, then call us and 
we have a portable welder mounted on a truck and will come 
to your farm. Give us your next call. We go anywhere. 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 

722 Washington St. Codington, Ky. COIonial 0670 





T^ For being the 
frierHls you've been, 
m l>5artfeli thanks 
i^ and 

HAPPY 

NEW 

YEAR 



FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 
Florence, J;- Kentucky 




FLORENCE CLEANERS 



Florence, 



Kentucky 





Here's to your 
continDiflg happiness 
io the New Year 



PETERSBURG COAL CO. 

Robert L. Christy, Prop. 
Petersburg, Ky. Tel. Burl. 234 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust G>. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Deposits fnsured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 





Let's make 
cheerfulness 

our way 
o£ life 

this year 



1952 



SMITH'S GROCERY 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 





CHAMBERS AND GRtiBBS 

FUNERAL DIRECTOR^ 
Florence, Ky. | Walton, Ky. 



o- 








r- If^^^*" C'/"zpfue^ /Hem yecA 
Cx*#;o « ^^lltluuttaUaJdeU 

10 5 2 



ROBERTS BROS. 



Hebron, Ky. 



Hebron 3 142 



[ 



I I 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington^ Ky. 



Florence 



Mrs. Rosa Mary Aylor entertain- 
ed at her home on Main Street with 
a buffet dinner on Christmas even- 
ing at 6:00 p. m. All the members 
of her family gathered for the fes- 
tive occasion which has been a 
tradition for many years. Dinner 
guests were Mr. and Mrs. S. H. 
Aylor, Mrs. Martha Richards and 
son Jerry, Mr. and Mrs. Larry Aylor 
and daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam N. Elkin and sons, Mr. and 
Mrs. Stanley R. Aylor and family, 
Mr. and Mrs. Guy S. Aylor and 
daughters, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph L. 
Aylor, Mr. and Mrs. James D. Aylor, 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Aylor and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Llewellyn T. 
Aylor, Mr. and Mrs. Ben C. Aylor, 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert L. Aylor and 
son and Mr. and Mrs. Fred Klee- 
meier, Jr. The annual Christmas 
party and exchange of gifts followed 
the dinner. 

Deepest sympathy is extended 
Mrs. Rosa Renaker and family in 
the loss of their loved one. Jack 
Renaker, who passed away the past 
week. He will be missed in the 
community. 

Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. Lutes were 
dinner guests on Christmas Day at 
the home of Mrs. Lutes' parents in 
Lexington, Ky. 

The community extends best 
wishes and hearty congratulations 
to Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Rawlings (nee 
Sue Hauer) who were married at 
St. Henry Church, Erlanger on Sat- 
urday, Dec. 29, 1951. Mr. Rawlings 
is serving with the Armed Forces. 




■^' mms ^i 




Just looking in 
to give our besto 
good visiles to ^ 
you and yoar o 
loved ones 




1952 



FLORENCE DRUG STORE 



Florence, 



Kentucky 



Holidays guests in the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Harvey Baker were 
Mr. and Mrs. George Baker. Mr. 
Baker is serving with the U. S. 
Marines. 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen Martin and 
family were happy to have their 
son, Roy Martin home for Christ- 
mas. Roy is serving with the Air 
Corps and is stationed in Oregon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Houston, of 
Main Street entertained their son 
Stanley Houston over the holidays. 
Stanley is serving Ayith the Air 
Corps and was recently transferred 
from Oklahoma to Georgia. 

The community joins in extending 
deepest sympathy to the family of 
Ben Northcutt, who passed away 




NEW FAITH, 
NEW COURAGE- 
MAY IT COME 

TO YOU 
IN ABUNDANCE 

1952 



UNION DEPOSIT BANK 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 
Union, ! -:- Kentucky 









Stith Funeral 
Home 

Florence, Kentucky 




'^:^rMl 



■J 



/ 



Can you imagine the 
happiest New Year 
possible? fhat's what we're 

f' wishing for you today. 

1852 



W. RYLE EWBANKS 



WALTER GAINES 



EARL AYLOR 



'Insurance' 



Happij%m)l^ec^ 




We'll be thinking of you 
when tlie old year departs 




BURLINGTON- 

ERLANGER LOCKER 

PLANTS 

Burlington Erlanger 



]3esfH)isks 




,VV-s Good fortune and 



prosperity dwell 

always on your 

^ Kearth 




IL 



Clore^s Appliance 
Store 

Burlington^ Ky. 



during the holiday season. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jessie England, of 
Dortha Ave., entertained during the 
holidays for their son Charles who 
was on leave. He is serving with 
the Armed Forces, and is stationed 
in the South. 

Cpl. Robert Zapp, serving with 
the U. S. Marines, was the welcome 
guest of his wife and baby during 
the holidays. He is stationed at Key 
West, Fla. 

Mrs. Hattie Owens entertained 
with a Christmas Eve party in hon- 
or of Mr. and Mrs. Larry Aylor and 
two daughters, Cynthia and Claudia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Aylor of Main 
Street entertained their son and 
wife, Ch. Carp, and Mrs. William 
W. Aylor, during the holidays. Mr. 
Aylor is now stationed with, the U. 
S. Navy in Connecticutt. 

The local Postmaster and the 
post office personnel wish to thank 
the general public for their cooper- 
ation and patience during the holi- 
day rush. This year was truly the 
largest in history. 

Miss Patricia Osmun has returned 
from Purdue University, where she 
attended the dinner dance jgiven 
by the T. K. E. Fraternity. 

Chief Carp. W. W. Aylor of the 
U. S. Navy and family enjoyed a 
holiday leave with his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Paul Aylor. Chief Aylor 
is stationed at New London, Conn. 

Rev. T. C. Crume and daughter 
entertained a number of friends 
Thursday evening honoring T. C. 
Crume, Jr., and family, who motor- 
ed here from- their home in Bur- 
bank, Calif., to be with home folks 
during the Christmas holidays. 

Cpl. Stanley (Dan) Houston, of 
Robbins Airfield, Macon, Ga., en- 
joyed a l5^day holiday leave with 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Louis 
Houston. 

A card from Mrs. M. L. Magee. 
of Indianapolis, Ind., states that her 
brother Wm. Dugan is ill at her 
home. Mr. Dugan was for a num- 
ber of years employed by the gov- 
ernment at Dam 38 McVille. Fol- 
lowing retirement he was a resident 
of Florence several years. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Graham 
of Park Hills had members of their 
family in for a turkey dinner on 
Christmas Day. 

Cpl. Jewell Scott, of Samson Air 
Field, Samson, N. Y., enjoyed a 
holiday leave with Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Scott, of Scott Manor, Price 
Pike. 

Mr. and Mrs. Phil Griffin, of 
Huntington, W. Va., were recent 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Tan- 
ner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Wanjsley 
formerly, of Vevay, Ind., are Inow 
occupying an apartment in the 
home of Tommy Easton. 

Homer Fades and family are re- 
turning this week to their home in 
Chattanooga, Tenn., following a hol- 
iday visit with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Geo. Miller and other rel- 
atives. 
Rev. and Mrs. S. J. Bradley at- 



tended and he administered com- 
munion at the Staffordsbiu-g Meth- 
odist Church New Year's Eve. Rev. 



Bradley is pastor of the East Bend 
Methodist Church and holds ser- 
vies the first Sunday of each month. 



Tommy Easton and family are 
spending the winter in St. Peters- 
burg, Fla. 




YOU DO 
EVERYTHING 



FASTER than a team 

off horses or mules 

i 

with a M^CORMICK^ 

Farmnir 



Cub 



1o Do alF field work-over 26 2« Famous Fdrmall Traction 



matcliod McCormick implements 
built for every season's work 

— plow 3'/2 acres a day 

— cu.'Mvate 12 acres 
•»^ow 15 aci'^s a day 



for yard ^ork...pull-powjer 
that gets your work done in all 
kinds of weather. 

Prove fo yoofse/f — that the Farm: 11 
Cub is the tractor for your q a farm. 
We'll be glad to show you that you 
can farm better with a Farmill Cup. 
Ask us for a demonstration. i 



TRACTOR, PLOW, CULTIVATOR & MOWER '1190.00 



EASY TERMS 



One Third Down - Balance 24 Months 




CALVIN CRESS & SONS 



Phone 79 



Burlingtoii, Ky. 




^Aw »*^^ 



Kentucky Railroads Are the 
Backbone of Kentucky Industry 



KENTUCKY'S railroads are a vital necessity 
to Kentucky's industries. They haul the 
raw materials to the factories and mills and 
haul the finished products to markets all over 

the country, i 

i 

Tliey are especially important to the mining, 
lumber, tobacco, agricultural, electric power, 
chemical, rubber and distilling industries — 
which require dependable, large volume, eco' 
nomical transportation. 

Furthermore — scouts for large industrial op- 
erations in the North and East, investigating 



tbe State's possibilities for the location of fac- 
tories, depend upon Kentucky's railroads for 
information of all kinds essential to plant lo- 
cation — covering sites, raw materials, labor, trans- 
portation faciUties, markets, etc 

For many years Kentucky's railroads — tHrotx^I^- 
their industrial development departments, — ^ve 
been steadily working to develop new and ex- 
isting industries in Kentucky . . . thus helping 
to provide more jobs, greater prosperity, larger 
tax revenues and better living conditions all 
over the Commonwealth, 



Kentucky Railroad Associatio 



\ 



The Boone County Recorder, Burjington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JAlkUARY 3, 1952 




IN ERLANGER 



SAVE 
MONfi 




HAPPY 



NEW 



YEU 



FROM 







TO 





Allow us the privilege of saying "THANK YOU" for 
j your patronage during 1951 and Best Wishes 

i ; : ■ 

for the coming year. 



ERLANGER MERCHANTS 



Jos. A. Kuchle & Co., Inc. 
Tate Builders Supply . 
Ward's Appliance Store 



Boone-Kenton Lumber Co. 



Hagedorn's Maytag 



Knapmeyer's Drugs 
Western Auto Store 



i 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



Boone Co. Treasurer's Settlement 

FISCAL YEAR 1950 FROM JULY 1, 1950, TO JULY 1, 1951 

Settlement with A. B. Renaker, Treasurer of Boone Coun- 
ty, Kentucky, for the year 1950-1951 for all funds paid to him 
for said year. 

The Treasurer is charged with the foUowings sums, to- 
wit: 

Balance from last settlement July 1, 1950 $180,941.26 

Investment, Boone County Road and Bridge Bonds 

and U. S. Treasury Bonds • 38,994.96 

Received from Sheriff, Taxes . - 130,187.16 

Received from County Clerk, Delinquent Tax 655.03 

Received from County Judge, Fines and Forfeitures 1,369.00 

Received from State Treasurer, Fines and Forfeitures 2,075.39 

Received from County Clerk, Beer License 366.00 

Refund, Advertising Delinquent Tax Sale and ' 

election costs 2,276.41 

Received from State Treasurer, Truck License 10,750.03 

Received for payment of Road Work and material sold 1,446.00 

Refunds, Road Department 50.36 

Received from Interest on Boone County Road Bonds 190.00 

Received from Interest on U. S. Treas. Bonds 612.50 

Received from Interest on Bank Deposits — 350.00 

Received from Investments Matured, Boone 

County Road Bonds _. , 35,000.00 



Total Receipts $405,264.10 

GENERAL EXPENSE FUND 

Balance last settlement July 1, 1950 $ 73 

3/14 Franchise Tax .._ -. 5 

3/14 Real Estate Tax 19 



3/14 Tangible Property Tax 2 

Poll Tax ; 

1/2 Bank Shares ..l i — -- 

Delinquent Tax from County Clerk 

Fines and Forfeitures from County Judge 1 

Fines and Forfeitures from State Treas. . — ^ 2 

Beer License sold by County Clerk 

Refunds, Including Election Costs 2 



,401.23 
,286.37 
,191.82 
,380.41 
,939.52 
453.78 
655.03 
,369.00 
,075.39 
366.00 
276.41 



Total L -. $111,394.96 

This fund is entitled to the following credits for money 

paid out by the Treasurer on order of the Fiscal Court by the 

following vouchers, to-wit: 

GENERAL WARRANTS 

Edgar S. Graves , _$ 

State Treasurer — 

R. E. Brugh .^. ^ - 

R. E. Brugh .j. -.i -- 

Consolidated Tielephone Company 

Community Public Service — — 

C. G. Presser 

Burlington Hardware .- 

Myrtle Utz , 

T. J. Carr .........1 

H. E. White ... ^ ._ 



1001 
1012 
1030 
1031 
1032 
1033 
1034 
1035 
1036 
1037 
1038 
1040 
1041 
1042 
1043 
1044 
1045 
1046 
1047 
1048 
1049 
1050 
1052 
1053 
1054 
1055 
1056 
1058 
1059 
1061 
1062 
1051 
1057 
1060 
1063 
1064 
1065 
1066 
1067 
1068 
1069 
1070 
1071 
1072 
1073 
1074 
1075 
1076 
1077 
1078 
1079 
1080 
1081 
1082 
1083 
1084 
1085 
1086 
1087 
1088 
1089 
1091 
1092 
1094 
1095 
1096 
1097 
1098 
1099 
1100 
1101 
1103 
1105 
1106 
1107 
1108 
1110 
1016 
1039 
1090 
1102 
1109 
1111 
1112 
1113 
1114 
1115 
1116 
1117 
1118 
1119 
1120 
1122 
1123 
1124 
1125 
1121 
1126 
1127 
1128 
1129 
1130 
1131 
1132 
1133 
1134 
1135 
1136 
1137 
1138 
1139 
1141 
1143 
1144 
1145 
1146 
1147 
1148 
1149 
1150 
1153 
1093 
1142 
1151 
1152 
1154 
1155 
1156 
1157 
1158 
1159 
1160 



Boone County Recorder 

Poston Bros - - . 

Walton Advertiser _ 

Burlington Lumber Company 

Standard Printing Company -.— 

Wendell H. Easton „. — 

C. D. Benson 

The Haloid Company 

William Booth Memorial Hospital 

Frank P. Niemon ^ — . 

William Booth Memorial Hospital 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax _ 

Mary Jane Jones 

William E. Davis _ 

William E. Davis 

Nancy McClaskey 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

C. G. Presser _.. 

Peoples Deposit Bank .'.- 

Charles A. Hofling, Jr. MD 

James Gayle Smith 

Consolidated Telephone Company _ 

Burlington Hardware 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

R. E. Brugh . 

Glenrose Williams 

C. G. Kelly 

Gilbert Dolwick 

H. E. White 

Catherine Easton 

Byron Kinman 

Wilton Stephens 

Alberta O. Greene 

L. S. Scott :...... 

C. Liston Hempfling 

W. H. Easton 

T. J. Carr 

Edgar S. Graves 

Boone County Recorder _ 

C. D. Benson 

St. Elizabeth Hospital 

St. Elizabeth Hospital ...: 

C. G. Presser ._. 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Standard Printing Company ..: 

Mary E. Owens 

Peoples Deposit Bank . 

W. H. Easton J 

L. S. Scott .; 

Glenrose Willilams 

Catherine Easton 

B. B. Kinman i 

Alberta O. Greene 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax 

William E. Davis . 

William E. Davis 

Nancy McClaskey . 

Mary Jane Jones 

T. J. Carr 

Cecil Presser .. . 

Burlington Hardware 

R. E. Brugh . 

Cecil Presser 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

A. D. Yelton 

Edgar S. Graves 

C. Liston Hempfling , 

H. E. White ___ 

Boone County Recorder . 

Poston Bros. .. 

Consolidated Telephone Company 

C. D. Benson _ _.._ 

C. D. Benson j.. 

C. D. Benson , 

CD. Benson .l... _ 1 

C. D. Benson .: 

C. D. Benson 

Isaiah Palmer 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

William E. Davis 

William E. Davis 

C. L. Cropper 

Withholding Tax 

West Disinfecting Company 

William P. McEvoy 

A. D. Yelton „ 

Pat Scott _ 

Withholding Tax 

Nancy McClaskey 

James Gayle Smith 

Mary Jane Jones 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank ^_ 

Peoples Deposit 3<mk 



-1- 



Consolidated Telephone Company 

Myrtle Utz _.. 

T. J. Carr _ . 

H. E. White _; '. 

C. D. Benson !..iL- 

Wilton Stephens 

Poston Bros. 

C. D. Benson 

C. D. Benson ..>. 

W. H. Easton ^ 

C: G. Presser ■■ 

H. R. Daugherty 

W. G. Steiger 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Gilbert Dolwick 

State Treasurer ; 

Union Light, Heart; & Power 

State Treasurer _ 

C. G. Presser _. 

William E. Davis 

William E. Davis 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax 

Nancy McClaskey 

James Gayle Smith 



Company 



10.00 

1.35 

12.00 

12.00 

32.01 

18.62 

75.00 

22.41 

1,200.00 

15.00 

15.00 

3.00 

8.86 

5.40 

2.00 

30.08 

17.90 

25.00 

126.90 

400.00 

25.00 

167.80 

110.10 

9.90 

100.00 

50.00 

4.50 

50.00 

25.00 

92.00 

20.00 

10.00 

5.00 

32.16 

225.00 

424.10 

12.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

15.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

6.00 

12.00 

12.00 

12.00 

15.00 

15.00 

188.38 

25.00 

91.00 

20.35 

75.00 

19.78 

3.29 

10.00 

83.00 

12.00 

12.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

llOAO 

9.90 

70.00 

4.50 

50.00 

100.00 

15.00 

70.00 

8.65 

24.00 

75.00 

20.00 

60.00 

15.00 

12.00 

15.00 

26.80 

91.00 

35.33 

25.00 

37.80 

6.60 

34.00 

21.00 

25.00 

89.50 

26.72 

60.00 

4.50 

687.00 

63.00 

14.25 

300.00 

60.00 

110.10 

9.90 

50.00 

5.00 

100.00 

25.00 

25.00 

20.00 

32.67 

1,200.00 

15.00 

15.00 

25.00 

200.00 

203.84 

285.60 

410.61 

47.88 

60.00 

4.00 

5.24 

17.00 

3.00 

1.81 

20.92 

7.00 

75.00 

60.00 

4.50 

98.00 

12.00 

50.00 

5.00 



1161 
1162 
1163 
1164 
1165 
1166 
1168 
1169 
1173 
1175 
1176 
1177 
1179 
1181 
1182 
1183 
1185 
1187 
1189 
1190 
1192 
1104 
1188 
1140 
1167 
1170 
1171 
1172 
1174 
1178 
1180 
1184 
1186 
1191 
1194 
1195 
1196 
1197 
1198 
1199 
1200 
1201 
1202 
1203 
1204 
1205 
1206 
1207 
1208 
1209 
1210 
1211 
1213 
1214 
1215 
1216 
1217 
1218 
1219 
1220 
1221 
1222 
1223 
1224 
1225 
1226 
1227 
1228 
1229 
1230 
1231 
1232 
1233 
1234 
1235 
1236 
1237 
1193 
1212 
1238 
1239 
1240 
1241 
1242 
1243 
1244 
1245 
1246 
1247 
1248 
1249 
1250 
1251 
1252 
1253 
1254 
1255 
1256 
1257 
1258 
1262 
1263 
1264 
1265 
1267 
1270 
1275 
1259 
1260 
1261 
1266 
1268 
1269 
1271 
1272 
1273 
1274 
1276 
1277 
1278 
1279 
1280 
1281 
1282 
1283 
1284 
1285 
1286 
1287 
1288 
1289 
1290 
1292 
1293 
1294 
1295 
1296 
1297 
1298 
1299 
1300 
1301 
1302 
1303 
1305 
1310 
1311 
1291 
1304 
1306 
1307 
1308 
1309 
1312 
1313 
1314 
1316 
1317 
1318 
1319 
1320 
1321 
1322 
1323 
1324 
1325 
1326 
1327 
1328 
1329 
1330 
1331 
U333 
1334 
1335 
1336 
1337 
1338 
1339 
1340 



Mary Jane Jones 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Pat Scott 



Consolidated Telephone Company 

C. G. Presser 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

C. D. Benson 

Burlington Hardware 



Standard Printing Company . 

The Haloid Company 

Montgomery Coal Company 

C. D. Benson 

L. S. Scott --.-. 

W. H. Easton - .- 

Glenrose Williams 

B. B. Kinman 

Paul Tanner . 



Catherine Easton :. 

George H. Riley _ 

Chambers & Grubbs 

E. S. Graves -. 

J. R. Allen .-.. 

E. S. Graves - 

•Burroughs Adding Machine Company 

T. J. Carr :.. 

H. E. White -. - 

E. S. Graves 

Smith's Grocery 

Boone County Recorder 

C. L. Hempfling 

Gilbert Dolwick 

C. G. Kelly 

St. Elizabeth Hospital 

R. E. Brugh 



Union Light, Heat & Power Company ... 

Justin Dolph _ 

R. E. Brugh 

Cecil G. Presser : 

R. E. Brugh 

Burrough's Adding Machine Company 

Pat Scott .:.. 

Withholding Tax 

William E. Davis 

William E. Davis _ 

Nancy McClaskey 

James Gayle Smith 

Mary Jane Jones 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

C. G. Presser ....... 

Consolidated Telephone Company 

H. E. White 

T. J. Carr 

C. D. Benson 

W. H. Easton ,. 

Wilton Stephens .... 

Burlington Hardware 

R. E. Brugh .. , 

Cecil G. Presser 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax 

W. E. Davis 

W. E. Davis 

Nancy McClaskey , 

James Gayle Smith 

Mary Jane Jones 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

A. D. Yelton 

A. B. Renaker 

William P. McEvoy 

C. L. Cropper _ 

Withholding Tax 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company ... 
Union Light, Heat & Power Company ... 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

State Treasurer of Kentucky 

E. S. Graves 

Myrtle Utz 

C. D. Benson _ 

E. S. Graves 

H. E. White 

T. J. Carr 

Poston Bros 

The Standard Printing Company 

Consolidated Telephone Company 



Farmers Mutual Fire Insurance Company 

Cecil Presser 

Robert E. Brugh 

Montgomery Coal Company 

The Haloid Company 

State Treasurer 

William Booth Memorial Hospital 

Poston Bros. 

Burlington Hardware 

Poston Bros. 

C. G. Presser 

Dr. J. M. Huey _. _ 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Puritan Chemical Company .; .^. 

H. R. Daugherty, M. D 

Mary Jane Jones ..— 

Pat Scott 

W. E. Davis 

Nancy McClaskey 

Cecil G. Presser 

Farmers' Mutual Fire Insurance Co. 

Burroughs Adding Machine Company 

State Treasurer 

Withholding Tax i 

William E. Davis '.. 

James Gayle Smith . 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Consolidated Telephone Company 

R. E. Brugh 

H. E. White 

T. J. Carr 

E. S. Graves 

C. D. Benson _ 

Earl K. Snow Company 

C. D. Benson 

Standard Printing Company 

Montgomery Coal Company _ 

Boone County Hardware 

Stewart Stationery Store 

Dr. M. A. Yelton 

Edgar Maurer 



Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

C. G. Presser 

State Treasurer 

R. E. Brugh 

Cecil G. Presser 

Withholding Tax 

Pat Scott 

William E. Davis 

William E. Davis 

Nancy McClaskey 

James G. Smith 

Mary Jane Jones .'. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

St. Elizabeth Hospital 



Consolidated Telephone Company 

CD. Benson 

Smith's Grocery 

State Treasurer 

Boone County Recorder 

Burlington Hardware . 

H. E. White 

T. J. Carr 

E. S. Graves 

Montgomery Coal Company 

Poston Brothers 

Standard Printing Company 

The Haloid Company 1 

R. E. Brugh 

C G. Presser 

Covington Camera & Sport Shop 

G. Moore 

G. Moore ^ . 



Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Mary Jane Jones 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank _"! 

Nancy McClaskey 

James Gayle Smith 

Pat Scott 

Withholding Tax 

William E. Davis 

William E. Davis 

William P. McEvoy 

C L. Cropper 

Withholding Tax 

G. Moore 

C. G. Presser 

T. J. Carr 

H. E. White __^ 

Edgar Graves 



100.00 

25.00 

20.00 

10.00 

34.00 

65.00 

424.10 

25.00 

18.74 

2.45 

144.07 

725.75 

97.80 

12.00 

12.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

3.00 

194.07 

15.00 

3.00 

15.00 

1.38 

15.00 

15.00 

15.00 

23.89 

247.00 

12.00 

3.00 

3.00 

300.00 

24.00 

22.94 

16.70 

24.00 

75.00 

12.00 

4.09 

108.00 

12.00 

60.00 

4.50 

50.00 

5.00 

100.00 

25.00 

20.00 

50.44 

34.15 

15.00 

15.00 

25.00 

31.90 

28.24 

11.11 

60.00 

75.00 

108.00 

12.00 

60.00 

4.50 

50.00 

5.00 

100.00 

75.00 

20.00 

60.00 

150.00 

300.00 

673.80 

76.20 

19.48 

5.90 

2.25 

7.00 

15.00 

1,200.00 

25.00 

15.00 

15.00 

15.00 

39.00 

9.31 

34.00 

12.90 

40.00 

12.00 

62.06 

144.07 

7.00 

200.00 

4.00 

15.53 

33.00 

75.00 

20.00 

26.74 

32.14 

8.00 

100.00 

108.00 

60.00 

50.00 

95.40 

11.58 

291.90 

7.00 

12.00 

4.50 

5.00 

25.00 

20.00 

35.50 

12.00 

15.00 

15.00 

15.00 

25.00 

75.76 

61.00 

64.14 

275.97 

52.49 

14.44 

59.00 

42.50 

23.42 

75.00 

139.52 

36.00 

60.00 

12.00 

108.00 

60.00 

4.50 

50.00 

5.00 

100.00 

25.00 

20.00 

131.00 

34.00 

25.00 

18.11 

7.00 

4.50 

45.17 

15.00 

15.00 

15.00 

289.39 

321.00 

7.33 

144.07 

12.00 

75.00 

9.00 

31.00 

46.00 

33.42 

100.00 

25.00 

20.00 

50.00 

5.00 

108.00 

12.00 

60.00 

4.50 

300.00 

673.80 

76.20 

45.00 

22.50 

15.00 

15.00 

15.00 



1341 
1342 
1343 
1344 
1345 
1346 
1347 
1348 
l€49 
1359 
1350 
1351 
1352 
1353 
1354 
1355 
1356 
1358 
1357 
1360 
1361 
1362 
1363 
1372 
1315 
1332 
1364 
1365 
1366 
1367 
1368 
1369 
1370 
1371 
1373 
1374 
1375 
1376 
1377 
1378 
1379 
1380 
1381 
1382 
1383 
1384 
1386 
1387 
1388 
1389 
1390 
1391 
1392 
1393 
1394 
1395 
1396 
1397 
1399 
1400 
1401 
1402 
1403 
1404 
1405 
1406 
1407 
1414 
1415 
1408 
1398 
1409 
1410 
1411 
1412 
1413 
1416 
1417 
1418 
1419 
1420 
1421 
1422 
1423 
1424 
1425 
1426 
1427 
1428 
1429 
1430 
1431 
1432 
1433 
14^4 
1436 
1437 
1438 
1439 
1440 
1441 
1442 
1443 
1444 



Myrtle Utz 

CD. Benson — . 

Earl K. Snow Company 
Burrough's 



The Haloid Company 

W. H. Easton — 

Burlington Hardware — _ 

Newton Sullivan, P. M _ 

Boone County Recorder 

Withholding Tax — . 

C G. Presser _. 
G. Moore __ 



Consolidated Telephone Company 

State Treasurer 

R. E. Brugh .....i 

Banks-Baldwin Publishing Company 

Union Light, Heit & Power Company 

Pat Scott J 

Leila L. Wilhoit 

Riddell Insurance Agency 

Pat Scott ^ 

Withholding Tax' 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Lallie Kelly, Circuit Clerk ._. 

A. D. Yelton ...... _.. 

Mary Jane Jones 



Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Nancy McClaskey _ 

Gayle Rouse .— ., 

William E. Davis ..._ 

William E. Davis ..._ 

C. G. Presser 

Consolidated Telephone Company .... 

Gus Moore . 

C G. Presser . .. — 

Burroughs Adding Machine Company 

William E. Davis .,. 

Earl K. Snow Company _ 

Boone County Recorder — 

Standard Printing Company 

H. E. White 

T. J. Carr ... 

E. S. Graves . 

C D. Benson, Cltrk 

Wilton Stephen^ 

Montgomery Coal Company 

Ty Combs - -■ 

The Haloid Company 

Earl K. Snow Company 

C D. Benson — 

Dr. H. R. Daugherty 

City of Covington 

Dr. S. B. NunneUey 

Dr. M. A. Yelton 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

R. E. Brugh 

Withholding Tax 

Mary Helen Davis 

William E. Davis -. .- 

William E. Davis 

Mary Jane Jones 

Nancy McClaskey 

Peoples Deposit Bank _.. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Gayle Rouse .- 

C D. Benson — 

C D. Benson -i _ 

Boone County Rlecorder 

State Treasurer ; — 

C. G. Presser 

Consolidated Telephone Company 

T. J. Carr ... 

H. E. Whitie .- 

E. S. Graves 

C D. Benson 

Boone County Recorder 

Montgomery Coal Company 

Standard Printing Company 

Wm. Booth Memorial Hospital — 

Burlington Hardware .._. 

Poston Brothers 

Union Light Heat & Power Company — 

C D. Benson 

Hugh Stephens 

Hubert Cpnner 



X 



Lloyd Aylor 

C G. Presser 

Burlington Fire Department 

C. L. Cropper 

Withholding Tax — — 

Wm. P. McEvoy ..; ..- 

Mary Jane Jon^s 



A. B. Renaker, {County Treasurer 

Dr. L. H. Crisl^r ...- 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

William E. Davis 

William E. Davis 

Gayle Rouse ...._ 

Nancy McClaskey 

The Haloid Company 

Mary Helen Davis 



1^00.00 
25.00 

1.12 
15.73 
25.20 
30.11 
84.67 
35.72 
92.50 
12.00 
75.00 
36.00 
34.65 
14.00 
12.00 

5.00 

21.94 

108.00 

15.00 

5.00 
27.90 

3.20 

7.50 
48.00 

8400 
60.00 
100.00 
25.00 
20.00 
50.00 

5.00 
60.00 

4.50 
55.00 
34.00 
32.00 
75.00 

1.38 

8.55 
53.13 

3.50 

14.38 

15.00 

15.00 

15.00 

"•< 25.00 

523.20 

254.19 

2.00 

2.00 

' 4.68 

10.15 

62.00 

36.00 

6.00 

6.00 

' 17.34 

12.00 

8.80 
80.10 
60.00 

4.50 

100.00 

50.00 

25.00 

20.00 

5.00 
25.00 
25.00 

1.50 

7.00 
25.48 
34.00 
15.00 
15.00 
15.00 

8.25 

5.75 

57.25 

24.85 

140.25 

, 23.14 

57.00 

: 22.92 

50.00 

50.00 

50.00 

50.00 

75.00 

250.00 

673.80 

76.20 

300.00 

100.00 

150.00 

i 15.00 

25.00 

20.00 

60.00 

4.50 

5.00 

50.00 

144.03 

108.00 



Total I...-1 -- $ 28,522.98 

Net receipts for General Fund and Balance 

at beginning of yiear $111,394.96 

Total General Fund Warrants Paid , 28,522.98 



July 1, 1951— Balance in General Expense Fund $ 82,871.98 

ROAD FUND 

Balance last settlement July 1, 1950 _.. $ 37,189.80 

7/14 Franchise Tax . 12,334.79 

7/14 Real Estate Tax 44,780.96 

7/14 Tangible Property Tax 5,554.32 

1/2 Tax on Bank Shares - 453.79 

1950 Truck License Tax from State Treasurer 10,750.03 

Payment to County for Road work and material sold 1,446.00 

Refunds i - 50.36 



Total I — $112,560.05 

This Fund is entitled to the following credits for money 
paid out by the Treasurer on order of the Fiscal Court for 
the Road Department by the following vouchers, to wit: 

ROAD WARRANTS 

Sherman Burcham $ 

Edgar Maurer . - 

William Deck • 

Hubert Scudder _. 

William Watts .-. 

James Maxwell i 

Russell Utz _....]..._ 

Elmer Jarrell ..i..—.... — 

Harold Congleton _ 

Manley Ryle — i 

Jessie Holmes j...: ., — 

Otis Rouse i-._ '. 

Don Kirkpatrick — 

Cecil Presser - 

The Eaton Oil Works 

R. B. Taylor ...._ 

American National Bank — 

Standard Oil Company . — 

Highway Equipment Company 

M. S. & W. Excavating Company 

The Tire Mart .'. 



553 

554 

555 

556 

557 

558 

559 

561 

562 

563 

564 

565 

566 

567 

569 

570 

1 

2 

3 

4 

5 

6 

7 

9 

10 

11 

12 

13 

14 

15 

16 

17 

18 

19 

20 

21 

22 

23 

24 

25 

26 

27 

28 

29 

30 

31 

33 

34 

37 

39 

41 

42 

43 

44 



Burlington Hardware 

Boone County Recorder 

Calvin Cress & Sons 

Martin Bros. . 

Eddins Garage 

Burcham & Ransom 



Community Public Service 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company 

W. L. McBee 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck .._ 

Hubert Scudder __ 

WilUam Watts ^ 

James Maxwell _ 

Russell Utz — i- 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell ...._ _ 

Harold CongletOn 

Manley Ryle — i.. 

Jesse Holmes — ...1 . 

Otis Rouse i 

Don Kirkpatrick; ^ 

Cecil Presser — i. 

Withholding Tai . 

Sherman Burcham 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

James Maxwell 

Richard Marshall : 

Harold Congleton 

Manky Ryle — — _ J 

Jessie Holmes 
Oddis Rouse _ 



199.60 
71.50 
79.20 
79.20 
71.50 
82.80 
71.50 
75.70 
71.50 
71.90 
66.00 
66.00 
79.20 
79.50 
69.57 
60.00 

775.40 

365.06 
54.39 
48.00 

476.46 

16.13 

15.00 

1.60 

3.00 

138.40 

22.30 

2.00 

758.30 
5.96 
65.20 
72.00 
72.00 
65.20 
79.20 
65.20 
69.40 
69.40 
65.20 
60.40 
60.00 
60.00 
79.20 
69.40 
35.80 
15.40 
75.70 
84.00 
90.90 
79.60 
75.70 
70.30 
64.80 
64.80 



45 

47 

32 

35 

36 

38 

40 

46 

48 

49 

50 

51 

52 

53 

54 

55 

56 

57 

58 

59 

60 

61 

62 

63 

64 

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68 

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73 

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91 

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94 

95 

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115 

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119 

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121 

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126 

127 

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131 

132 

133 

134 

135 

136 

137 

138 

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140 

141 

142 

143 

144 

145 

146 

147 

148 

149 

150 

151 

152 

153 

154 

155 

156 

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158 

160 

161 

162 

163 

164 

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165 

166 

167 

168 

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171 

172 

173 

174 

175 

176 

179 

180 

181 

182 

183 

184 

185 

186 

187 

188 

189 

198 

199 

217 

177 

178 

190 

191 

192 

193 

194 

195 

196 

197 

200 

201 

202 

203 

204 

205 

206 

207 

208 

209 

210 

211 

212 

213 

214 
215 
216 
218 



Don Kirkpatrick ... 
Withholding Tax ... 
Sherman Burcham 
Hubert Scudder ... 
William Watts 



;:ir 



Russell Utz ..».. 

Elmer Jarrell 

Cecil Presser 

Tate Builders Supply Company ... 

Burlington Hardware 

W. L. McBee 

Martin Bros. Garage :.. 

M. S. &; W. Excavating Company 

Standard Oil Company 

Whitakers Grocery 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Edgar Maurer ^ 

William Deck 

Hubert Scudder 

William Watts 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz . 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell ". 

Harold Congleton .^. 

Manley Ryle _ 

Jessie Holmes 

Oddis Rouse 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Cecil Presser 

Withholding Tax 

Chas. Pepper 

Eddins Garage 

Sherman Burcham 

Sherman Burcham _ 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Hubert Scudder 

William Watts 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes 

Oddis Rouse 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Cecil Presser 

Withholding Tax 

Justin Dolph Garage 

Standard Oil Company 

W. E. Grace Mfg. Company . 

Union Garage 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company 

Eddins Garage 

W. L. McBee .. 

Frank Allen 

Poston feros. 

Martin Bros. Garage 

Edgar Maurer .. 

William Deck 

Hubert Scudder 

William Watts . 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton ,. ._ 

Manley Ryle ! 

Jessie Holmes 

Oddis Rouse .-.,.. 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Cecil Presser . 

Withholding Tax 

Kirkpatrick Bros. 

Sherman Burcham 

Sherman Burcham 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Hubert Scudder ., 

WilUam Watts .._ 

James Maxwell _ 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell t. 

Harold Congleton 

Manley Ryle . 

Jessie Holmes .'. 

Oddis Rouse 

Don Kirkpatrick .„ 

Cecil Presser 

Withholding Tax 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Union Garage : 

Reid Lumber Company 

American National Bank 

Boone County Recorder 

W. L. McBee 

Burlington Lumber & Builders Supply ... 

Martin Bros. Garage 

Calvin Cress & Sons 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company 

M. S. & W. Excavating Company 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Hubert Scudder .... 

William Watts 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz _. 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes „ 

Oddis Rouse 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Cecil Presser . 

Wayne Arrasmith .. 

Withholding Tax 

Standard Oil Company 

Owen McMuIlen 

Hebron Garage :.. 

Eddins Garage 

Tom Arrasmith 

R. B. Taylor 

Verona Garage 

Burcham and Ransom ... 

Sherman Burcham 

Sherman Burcham 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Hubert Scudder - _.. 

William Watts .....': 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz _ 

Richard Marshall 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes .. 

Oddis Rouse 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Cecil Presser 

Wayne Arrasmith 

Tom Arrasmith . 

George Setters 

Withholding Tax 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Martin Bros. Garage 

Burlington Hardware 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Withholding Tax 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton 

Eddins Garage 

Highway Equipment Company 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company .... 

Union Garage 

Union Hardware Company 

Walton Lumber Company 

Standard Oil Company 

Burlington Lumber & Builders Supply 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Hubert Scudder ^ 

William Watts .....' 

James Maxwell .._ 

Russell Utz * ...' 

Richard Marshall _ 

Elmer Jarrell 



-}- 



4-- 



i 



-f- 



4~ 



Harold Congleton . 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes 

Oddis Rouse 

Don Kirkpatrick .... 
Cecil Presser 

Wayne Arrasmith 

Tom Arrasmith 

George Setters 



-4- 



-i^ 



Sherman Burcham 



(Continued on Next Page) 



~!^ 



90.90 
50.00 

199.60 
84.00 
73.00 
75.70 
79.60 
76.50 
13.95 
5.84 
3.00 
13.25 
81.00 

409.48 
2.60 
2.00 
78.90 
88.00 
72.00 
78.90 

110.30 
8230 
83.00 
83 00 
7890 
75.70 
70.40 
70.40 

110.30 
7620 
63.70 

348.10 
24.24 
1540 ' 

199 60 
85.70 
94.00 
94 00 
85.70 

105.90 
85 70 
85.80 
69.40 
85.70 
81.70 
76.80 
7680 

105.90 

89 80 

73.10 

1,121.64 

340.62 

8.17 

55.95 

395.22 

55 58 

1.15 

18.00 

23.50 

200.52 
65.20 
72.00 
72.00 
65.20 
72.00 
65.20 
69.40 
69.40 
31.20 
63.40 
57.60 
57.60 
72.00 
48.00 
27.80 
49.00 
15.40 

199.60 

* 65.20 
72.00 
72.00 
65.20 
72.00 
65.20 
69.40 
69.40 
51.60 
63.40 
57.60 
57.60 
72.00 
62.60 
32.80 
2.00 

127.00 

437.92 

1,158.60 

11.00 

10.00 

4.05 

14.00 

8.35 

481.12 

194.50 
65.20 
72.00 
72.00 
58.40 
72.00 
65.20 
69.40 
69.40 
65,20 
6340 
57.60 
57.60 
72.00 
69.40 
16.00 
35.20 

578.06 

30.00 

1.25 

289.86 
16.00 

735.00 
20.15 
46.65 
18.50 

196.50 
83.50 
96.00 
96.00 
83.50 
93.50 
83.50 
88.50 
80.70 
76.40 
76.40 
93.50 

" 88.50^ 

60.80 

64.00 

64.00 

85.70 

2.00 

159.58 

5.07 

2.00 

62.20 

88.50 

83.50 

123.75 

63.17 

31.02 

' 51.46 

1.50 

11.50 

51438 
12.30 
77.00 
88.00 

.88.00 
77.00 
87.00 
77.00 
82.00 
82.00 
77.00 
75.00 
70.40 
70.40 
87.00 
40.00 

19.20 
19.20 
19.20 
38.82 



■■■P 



V 



219 Sherman Burcham 

220 Sherman Burchani 

221 Edgar Maurer 

222 William Deck 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



223 Hubert Scudder 

224 William Watts _ 

225 Jamies Maxwell . 

226 Russell Utz 



227 

228 

229 

230 

231 

232 

233 

234 

235 

236 

237 

238 

239 

240 

241 

242 

243 

244 

245 

246 

247 

248 

249 

250 

251 

252 

253 

254 

255 

256 

258 

260 

264 

265 

270 

272 

273 

257 

259 

261 

262 

263 

266 

267 

268 

269 

271 

274 

275 

276 

277 

278 

279 

280 

281 

282 

283 

284 

285 

286 

287 

288 

289 

290 

291 

292 

293 

294 

295 

296 

297 

298 

299 

300 

301 

302 

303 

304 

305 

306 

307 

308 

309 

311 

312 

313 

314 



Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell -_. .. _ 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes _ 

Oddis Rouse 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Withholding Tax 

Justin Dolph Garage .— __ 

Eaton Asphalt Paving Company 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company 

Martin Bros. Gairage -. 

Burlington Hardware _ 

Burlington Lumber Company 

Russell S. Yealey 

Edgar Maurer _., 

William Deck J 

Hubert Scudder _ __ 

William Watts .. 1.. 

James Maxwell -| _ 

Russell Utz -...,_...- 

Richard Marshall _ 

Elmer Jarrell l 

Harold Congletori 

Manley Ryle : 

Jessie Holmes 

Oddis Rouse 

Don Kirkpatrick ... 

Withholding Tax 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Eddins Garage 

Sherman Burcham 

Edgar Maurer 

James Maxwell ... 

Russell Utz ; _.. 

Jessie Holmes _„ _ 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Withholding Tax' 

Herbert Scudder . 

Sherman Burcham 

William Deck ...... 

Herbert Scudder i 

William Watts ..: 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell |. . 

Harold Congletoi) 

Manley Ryle i 

Oddis Rouse ^ 



Standard Oil Company 

Warren Kirkpatrick 

Harry Courtney X 

Frank McGlassori 

Martin Bros. Garage . 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company 

Eddins Garage ...i 

Burlington Hardware 

Lowery Furnish 

William Gray ' 

Edward Rogers . j. 
Walton Lumber Cc 
The Tire Mart 



^iompany 



Calvin Cress & Sons . 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck . 

Herbert Scudder i 

William Watts 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz ju _.. 

Richard Marshall .: 

Elmer Jarrell j. _... 

Harold Congleton 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Manley Ryle j.. 

Jessie Holmes i... 

Oddis Rouse I 

Withholding Tax . _]! 

Standard Oil Company 

The Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Sherman Burcham .: 

Sherman Burcham 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Herbert Scudder ^.. . _. _ 

William Watts ....J , 

Russell Utz ^....; 

Richard Marshall! :« 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton 






18.50 
196.50 
73.10 
72.00 
84.70 
51.10 
84.70 
73.10 
68.90 
68.90 
68.90 
57.60 
38.40 
92.90 
36.70 
1,070.16 
633.19 
240.64 
274.75 
3.35 
3.00 
178.50 
70.40 
72.00 
80.00 
63.90 
80.00 
70.40 
68.90 
55.70 
50.70 
68.90 
64.00 
57.60 
80.00 
39.10 
2.0C 
62.2C 
18.50 
57.30 
64.00 
57.30 
51.20 
64.00 
30.50 
40.00 
196.50 
64.00 
24.00 
57.30 
62.30 
55.70 
57.30 
62.30 
44.80 
301.69 
8.00 
8.00 
208.50 
13.85 
393.27 
165.30 
21.58 
35.00 
11.60 
390.60 
2,321.70 
800.46 
6.00 
77.30 
80.00 
88.00 
77.30 
87.30 
77.30 
82.30 
82.30 
83.90 
87.30 
82.30 
67.20 
67.20 
62.70 
267.88 
2.00 
18.50 
196.50 
86.80 
96.00 
100.00 
83.50 
86.80 
88.50 
82.00 
83.50 



315 

316 

317 

318 

319 

310 

320 

321 

322 

323 

324 

325 

326 

327 

328 

329 

330 

331 

332 

333 

334 

335 

336 

337 

338 

339 

340 

341 

342 

343 

344 

345 

346 

347 

348 

349 

350 

351 

352 

353 

354 

355 

356 

357 

358 

359 

360 

361 

362 

363 

364 

365 

366 

367 

368 

369 

370 

371 

372 

373 

374 

375 

376 

377 

378 

379 

380 

381 

382 

383 

384 

385 

386 

387 

388 

389 

390 

391 

392 

393 

394 

395 

396 

397 

398 

399 

400 

401 

402 

403 
404 
405 
406 
407 
408 
409 



Don Kirkpatrick 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes _ 

Oddis Rouse jl. 

Withholding Tax 



James Maxwell - 

R. C. Durr ZZ I " 

Highway Equipment Company ] 

American National Bank 

C. D. Benson 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company Z""" l,307!6i 



96.80 
88.50 
76.80 
76.80 
78.10 
93.50 
203.50 
32.71 
958.92 
134.00 



Martin Brothers 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Herbert Scudder . 

William Watts 

James Maxwell ... 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall . 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton 
Don Kirkpatrick . 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes 

Oddis Rouse 

Withholding Tax 



The Union Light Heat & Power Company . 

Standard Oil Company 

Eddins Garage _ 

Justin Dolph 

R. B. Taylor . ] ; ]; 2,598!00 



98.64 
67.10 
80.00 
100.00 
57.30 
83.70 
63.90 
59.00 
28.00 
73.70 
83.70 
59.00 
54.40 
48.00 
36.60 
2.00 
430.55 
262.55 
763.22 



Sherman Burcham 

Sherman Burcham 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Herbert Scudder 

William Watts 

James Maxwell . 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Manley Ryle ._. 

Jessie Holmes 

Oddis Rouse 

Withholding Tax 

Boone County Recorder 

Burlington Hardware 

Stahdard Oil Company 

Highway Equipment Company 

Martin Brothers 

Colonial Coal 



18.50 
196.50 
63.90 
72.00 
80.00 
63.90 
80.00 
63.90 
68.90 
62.30 
57.30 
80.00 
65.60 
54.40 
54.40 
30.10 
18.00 
7.35 
256.85 
2.88 
345.48 



& Supply Company 2,875.79 



Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Herbert Scudder ... 

William Watts 

James Maxwell _. 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton _ 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes -.. 

Oddis Rouse 

Withholding Tax ...Z... 

Eddins Garage 

Elliott Kirby ......".."..'. ZZ 

Leonard F. Schwab 

Sherman Burcham 

Sherman Burcham 

Edgar Maurer ZZ^ZZ 

William Deck 

Herbert Scudder 

William Watts _ 

James Maxwell . 

Russell Utz ZZ_ 

Richard Marshall ]." 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton 

Don Kirkpatrick _ 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holmes 

Oddis Rouse 

Withholding Tax .. J 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Burlington Hardware _ 

Eddins Garage .. 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company 
Martin Brothers Garage 

W. L. McBee ZZZZZZZZZZZ 

Scothom Motor Company 



Dixie Chevrolet Sales ._ 
Walton Lumber Company 
Standard Oil Company .... 



77.00 
88.00 
88.00 
77.00 
87.00 
77.00 
82.00 
82.00 
77.00 
87.00 
82.00 
70.40 
70.40 
64.00 

315.00 
35.00 
1,550.00 
18.50 
196.50 
77.00 
92.00 
88.00 
77.00 
87.00 
77.00 
82.00 
82.00 
77.00 
87.00 
82.00 
70.40 
70.40 
64.00 

"^^.00 
4.20 

119.65 
3,281.06 

309.73 
2.96 
5.50 
2.45 

899.74 

488.10 



410 

411 

412 

413 

414 

415 

416 

417 

418 

419 

420 

421 

422 

423 

424 

425 

426 

427 

428 

443 

444 

429 

430 

431 

432 

433 

434 

435 

436 

437 

438 

439 

440 

441 

442 

445 

446 

447 

448 

449 

450 

451 

452 

453 

454 

455 

456 

457 

458 

459 

460 

461 

462 

463 

464 

465 

466 

467 

468 

469 

470 

471 

472 

473 

474 

475 

476 

477 

478 

479 

480 

481 

482 

484 

485 

486 

487 

488 

489 

490 

491 

492 

493 

494 

483 

495 

496 

497 

498 

499 

500 

501 

502 
503 
504 
505 
506 



:tt:: 



Roy C. Wayne Supply Company 

Edgar Maurer _ 

William Deck . 

Herbert Scudder 

William Watts ..., 

James Maxwell . 

Russell Utz _.... 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell _ 

Harold Congleton 

Don Kirkpatrick ...4. 

Manley Ryle ... 
Jessie Holmes 
Oddis Royse . 

Withholding Tax _..l .ZZZZZ^ 

Constructing Equipment Company .. 

Highway Equipment Company ._ 

Scheben Hardware Company 
Sherman Burcham .... 

Withholding Tax 

Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Sherman Burcham 1 

Edgar Maurer ; 

William Deck .........Li 

Herbert Scudder 1. 1 

William Watts , 

James Maxwell 1„ 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton _. 
Don Kirkpatrick ...._. 

Manley Ryle ,. 

Jessie Holmes . 

.Oddis Rouse ..... _ i 
R. B. Taylor .. 
W. L. McBee 

Calvin Cress & Sons 

Martin Bros. Garage 

Erlanger Tractor Company ^... 

Colonial Coal & Supply Company 

Hebron Garage ....: 

Eaton Asphalt Paving Company ..i... 
L. E. Roi Company! .. 



-t- 



131.85 

70.40 
80.00 
88.00 
70.40 
80.00 
70.40 
75.40 
75.40 
70.40 
87.00 
75.40 
64.00 
64.00 
53.20 
46.19 

281.82 

16.55 

18.50 

61.10 

2.00 

196.50 
77.00 
88.00 
80.00 
70.40 
87.30 
77.00 
82.30 
82.30 
77.00 
87.30 
82.30 
70.40 
70.40 

282.00 

115.49 

3.15 

51.76 

1.50 

878.75 
3.50 

533.05 
48.07 



^ 



507 
508 
509 
510 
511 
512 
513 
514 
515 
516 
520 
522 
523 
524 
525 
526 
530 
532 



Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall 

Elmer Jarrell 

Don Kirkpatrick . 

Manley Ryle 

Jessie Holines 

Oddis Rouse 

Cecil Presser 

Withholding Tax 
Union Light, Heat 
Edgar Maurer 
Herbert Scudder . 

William Watts' 

James Maxwell 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall . 
Jessie Holmes . . 
Cecil Presser 



& Power Company 



Total -- 

Net receipts for Road Fund and balance 

last settlement 

Total Warrants Paid 



July 1, 1951— Balance in Road Fund 

BOND SINKING FUND, PRrNCIPAL AND 

Balance last settlement, July 1, 1950 

4/14 Franchise Tax 

4/14 Real Estat# Tax 

4/14 Tangible Property Tax 

Interest received on Boone County Road Bonds 
Interest received on U. S. Treas. Bonds 
Interest received on Bank Deposits ... 



Justin Dolph Garage ."]" 1,184^32 



-t- 



Eddins Garage^ 

Edgar Maurer 

William Deck 

Herbert Scudder . 
William Watts ...... 

James Maxwell ... 

Russell Utz 

Richard Marshall .. 

Elmer Jarrell 

Harold Congleton 

Don Kirkpatrick 

Manley Ryle , 

Jessie Holmes 1 

Oddis Rouse '... 

Cecil Presser 1..4 '■ 

Withholding Tax ...I..} 

Standard Oil Company ..ZZ 

Leroy Dolwick . 

Highway Equipment Company ...L^T 
Union Light, Heat & Power Company 

Elliott Kirby _,.... 

V. M. Gaines Li 

Burcham & Ransom . ' 

Sherman Burcham _.; 

Sherman Burcham _.;.... 

Edgar Maurer ^.\ . 

William Deck x.^ 

Herbert Scudder ...a..i 

James Maxwell ......i. 

Russell UtB ^.... 

Richard Marshall ....^.i. ^ 

Elmer Jarrell i.i 

Harold Congleton ...;. ZZZ 

Don Kirkpatrick _ 

Manley Ryle _...i. 

Jessie Holmes ui 

Oddis Rouse i.x 

Cecil Presser ^.1 

Withholding Tax ... . _ 1 1 

William Watts ;._ I" 

Burlington Hardware Company 

W. L. McBee ........ 

Martin Bros. Garage 

Highway Equipment Company 

Standard Oil Company 

Eddins Garage 

Ed. Easton .., 

Edgar Maurer ._ _ _ 

WiUiam Deck Z-. ' ' 

Herbert 
William 
James 



Scudder 
Watts ... 
Maxwell 



288.38 
77.00 
88.00 
88.00 
77.00 
87.00 
77.00 
82.00 
82.00 
77.00 
87.00 
82.00 
70.40 
70.40 
48.00 
64.00 
425.75 
75.00 
250.64 

2.00 
30.00 

9.00 
68.38 
18.50 
196.50 
77.00 
88.00 
88.00 
87.00 
77.00 
82.00 
82.00 
70.40 
87.00 
82.00 
70.40 
70.40 
82.00 
68.00 
77.00 

2.40 
28.50 
11.67 

6.32 
335.39 
72.49 
22.50 
77.00 
72.00 



Total - .1$ 57,56573 

This Fund is entitled to credits for money paic out by the 

County Treasurer on the bonded debt of the County and for 

coupons on the County Road Bonds, as follows: 

17 Road and Bridge Bonds matured at $1,000.00 each 

30 Bond Coupons at $23.75, paid 

149 Bond Coupons at $21.25, paid 



Total Bonds and Coupons Paid . ._ 

Net receipts for bond sinking fund and interest 

account including balance last settlement 
Total Bonds and Coupons paid 

JULY 1, 1951, BALANCE IN BOND SINKING 
FUND PRINCIPAL AND INTEREST 
BOND FUND 

Balance last settlement, July 1, 1950 
U. S. Treasury 2% Bonds Matured . 



77.00 
82.00 
82.00 
87.00 
82.00 
70.40 
70.40 
68.90 
57.60 
2.00 
55.04 
64.40 
55.40 
71.22 
55.10 
60.34 
51.95 
79.08 



$ 70,285.25 

$112,560.05 
. 70,285.25 



$ 42,274 80 

INTEREST 

$ 20,601.83 

7,048.45 

25,589.08 

3,173.87 

190.00 

612.50 

350 00 



17,000 00 

712.50 

3,166.25 



$ 20,878.75 

S 57.565.73 
20.87875 



U. 



Total .- 
S. Treasury 



1^2% Bonds purchased 



July 1, 1951— BALANCE. IN BOND FUND 

INVESTMENTS" 

Boone County Road and Bridge 

Bonds as of July 1, 1950 
U. S. Treasury 2% Bonds 



TOTAL INVESTMENTS, July 1, 
U. S. Treasury 2% Bonds Matured ... 



1950 



U. S. Treasury lh^% Bonds purchased 



TOTAL INVESTMENTS, July 1, 1951 
RESUME OF BALANCES 

Balance in General Fund July 1, 1951 

Balance in Road Fund, July 1, 1951 ^ 

Balance in Road Sinking Fund, Princ. and interest 
Balance in New Bond Account July 1, 1951 



July 1, 1951— Total Balances 

INVESTMENTS 
Boone County Road and Bridge Bonds 
U. S. Treasury 1^^% Bonds 



Total Balances and Investments, July 1, 1951 

I hereby certify that the above 23 pages is 
correct account of all the receipts and disbursemehts commg 
to my hands as Treasurer of Boone County, Kentucky, for the 
Fiscal Year from July 1, 1950, to July 1, 1951. 

This July 1, 1951. 

A. B. RENAKER, Boone County Treasurer 

I hereby certify that I have checked the accounts 
B. Renaker, Treasurer of Boone County, Kentucks , 
that the above is a true and correct statement of 
and disbursements that come to his hands as Tre4surer, and 
that $211,607.16 is on deposit in various banks of Bo<5ie County, 
Kentucky, that he has Boone County Road and Bridge Bonds 
m the amount of $3,994.96, and U. S. Treasury Bo}ids in the 



$ 36,686.98 

$ 49,748.40 
35.000 00 

$ 84,748.40 
34.97500 



S 49,773.40 



3,994 96 
35,000.00 



38,994 96 
35,000 00 



33,994.96 
34,975.00 



$ 38,969 96 

$ 82,871.98 
42,274.80 
36,686.98 
49,773.40 



$211,607.16 

S 3,994.96 
34,975.00 



$250,577.12 
true and 



of A. 

and find 

in receipts 



Local Happenings 

Mr. and Mrs. J. M. Smith spent 
Christmas Day with Mr. and Mrs. 
J. G. Smith. 

Wilbur Denniston, Hebron merch- 
ant was a pleasant caller at The 
Recorder office Tuesday morning. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wilton Stephens and 
Mr. and Mrs. W. L. McBee and son 
were guests Christmas Day of Mr. 
and Mrs. W. B. Cotton, Latonia. 

Cpl. Max Edwin Ryle, of the U. S. 
Air Force, Langley Field, Va., spent 
a 11-day furlough with his parents. 
Dr. and Mrs. K. W. Ryle, during 
the Christmas holidays. 

Judge and Mrs. C. L. Cropper en- 
tertained with a dinner Christmas 
night. The guests were Mr. and 
Mrs. Harry Holtzclaw and sons, Mr. 
and Mrs. J. K. Cropper and family, 



72.00 amount of $34,975.00 in safekeeping for Boone 

77.00 tucky. 

83.50 This July 1, 1951. Q. S. KELLY, 



Mr. and Mrs. Lee Roy McNeely and 
daughter and Miss Mary Bess Crop- 
per. 

Roy Butler, of Florence was a 
business visitor in town Saturday 
and while here called at The Re- 
corder office renewing his subscrip- 
tion for another year. 

V. M. Judy, of Francesville was 
a business visitor in Burlington Fri- 
day, December 21, and while in town 
called at the Recorder office, re- 
newing his subscription for another 
year. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Barnett and 
family, of Bagdad, Ky, and Mr. 
and Mrs. James Vice and family, 
of Dayton, Ohio, visited Mrs. L. R. 
Vice and family during the holi- 
days. 

Mr. and Mrs. Stanley Clore en- 
tertained with a dinner Christmas 
night. The guests were Mr. and 



THE HOME STORE 

WE WISH YOU A HAPPY HOME 

THAT'S WHAT WE MEAN! 
May 1 952 bring you and yours the joys and peace 
and prosperity. We take this opportunity to thank 
each and everyone we served during the year 1 951 . 
Your kind patronage was appreciated and may we 
have the pleasure of serving you in 1952. 



Fresh Country Sousage, our own make _ lb. 55c 

Sweet Hickory Coffee, tin, lb. 89c; G. & P. Special, lb. .. . 75c 

Navy Beans, lb. 10c; Pinto Great Northern, 2 lbs 25c 

H. G. Oleo 27c; Parkay 35c; Blue Bonnett 35e 

Longhorn Cheese, lb. 60c; Clearfield Natural, lb. _ _65c 

Breakfast Bacon, lb. 49c; Country Cured Bacon, lb. 40c 

Pearl Cracked Hominy, lb. 12c; Flake, lb. _ _ __Il4c 

Hominy Grits, lb. _ 22c 

Oranges, 216 size, doz. 35e; 176 size, doz. _ 40c 



Mrs. Alvin Clore and family, Mr. 
and Mrs. Gerald Clore and family, 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Clore and fam- 
ily of Petersburg and Mr. and Mrs. 
William Clore and family, of Nor- 
wood. 

Rev. and Mrs. T. O. Harrison and 
son Tommy, of Harlan, Ky., spent 
several days during Christmas with 
Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Furnish and 
Miss Nell Martin. 

Mrs. Rena i Presser entertained 
Mr. and Mrs. Bill Presser, Mrs. 
Frances Eddins and children and 
Mr. and Mrs. Lee McNeely and 
family last Thursday night at din- 
ner. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jarrell and 
family entertained Mr. and Mrs. 
Robert Matheny and family, Mr. 
and Mrs, William Jarrell and fam- 
ily, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Maurer and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Grover Jarrell, 



Mr. and Mrs. Floyd McArthur, Mr. 
and Mrs. Howard Lizer and Harold 
Dringenberg, for dinner on Sunday, 
December 23rd. 



CARD OF THANKS 



We wish to express our sincere 
thanks and appreciation to our 
friends, relatives and neighbors for 
the kindness and sympathy extend- 
ed to us in the great loss of our 
dearly beloved wife and daughter, 
Libby Denniston 

We are especially grateful to the 
ministers for their comforting 
words, organist and solist. Dr. G. H. 
Riley, the pallbearers and Ralph 
Stith for his kind and sympathetic 
service. it" 



Wilbur Denniston and Mr. 
Mrs. J. Holbrook 



and 



FROSTED FOODS— Peas, Carorts, Green Beans, Lima Beans, 

Corn, Mixed Vegetables, Asparagus, Cauliflower and 
Corn on Cob, Str awberries, Sliced Peaches 

COMPLETE LINE BALL BAND MEDIUM AND 

HEAVY WEIGHT RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

FOR ALL THE FAMILY 



GULLEY & PETTIT 

Burlingtoii, 






Kentucky 





ty, Ken- 



itor. 



We deeply appreciate your 
friendship, both in the old 
year and the new 




PEOPLES DEPOSIT BANK 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 
Burlington, _:_ Kentucky 



20 HEAD LIYESTOGK 

FARM IMPLEMENTS, ETC. 

AUCTION 

SAT., JAN. 12tH 

AT 10:00 A.M. 

LOCATION — 6 Miles West of Union, Ky., 1 mile from Big Bone 
Baptist Church, known as the Charlie Riley farm — Turn at Bank 
in Union and follow arrows. 

Mr. Banks is selling out and has contracted with us to sell the fol- 
lowing property at public Auction. This will be a clean bonaf ide 
sale. 

Dairy Cattle and Calves — 3 cows giving a good flow of milk; 1 
COW to freshen by dote of sole; 1 cow to freshen in spring; 1. cow 
with calf by side; 1 heifer, a closeup springer; 2 heifers 2 years old, 
bred; 3 yearling heifers; 2 heifer calves, just weaned... This is a 
I I good clean, productive herd of cattle, mixed Holstein, Guernseys 
and Jerseys. | 

Horses — 1 team good work horses; 1 good work more; 1 five-goit- 
ed riding horse in perfect condition for children or ladies. 
Hogs — 1 brood sow due to farrow in March; 2 shoots, weigh about 
65 to 70 pounds. 

i I Farm Implements — 1 new 9-foot alfalfa rake; 1 International 

^ mower, good as new; 1 riding cultivator; 1 good Oliver riding 

breaking plow; one 14-in. Vulcan turning plow; road wagon and 

hoy bed; 1 Rostus plow; 2-horse corn planter; 1 layoff plow; some 

small tools; harness, doubletrees, n^ck yokes, singletrees ondr- 

i ■ numerous other items not listed. 



TERMS— CASH 



LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 



ERNEST BANKS, Owner 

For details see: 

Col. Lute Bradford Auction Co 

FLORENCE, I 



KENTUCKY 



V. 






tm^ 



mm 



m 



WB 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



The A. L Boehmer Paint Company 

1 14 Pike St. Co. 021 1-0212 Covington, Ky. 
Open Friday Evenings Till 9 O'clock 

Manufacturers of 

Wearmore Paints-Enamels- Varnishes 

Window Gloss - Furniture Tops - Glazing - Brushes 
Painter's Supplies - Waxes - Cleaners 



DR. IRENE E. BARBASCH 

CHIROPRACTOR 
38 West Sixth St., Covington, Ky. AX 0746 

OFFICE HOURS: 10 to 2 P. M.; 4 to 8:00 P.M. 
Thursdays by appointment only - Saturdays 10 to 2:00 P. M. 



FOR SALE 

100 ACRES — Kenton County; rich bluegrass farm; 10 acres 
alfalfa; 30 acres mixed hay; farm well watered; one well- 
stocked fishing lake; fenced and cross fenced with woven 
wire; 1.9 acre tobacco base; all necessary outbuildings, 
in excellent condition; equipped to sell grade A milk; six- 
room frame house. 11 head Hereford cattle, fred to 
freshen in spring, enough hay to winter cattle; complete 
set of horse drawn tools; 1 new super A-5 International 
tractor and mower. Farm on good road, school bus, milk 
route at door. 

To see farm contact 

BEN CHANDLER/At Waterloo or 
CLIFFORD BEHYMER, Phone Holly 4083 

Will sell farm separately or with stock and tools. 
Priced reasonably. Must sell to settle estate. 



Belieview 



We are wishing a very Happy 
New Year to the entire Recorder 
staff. 

Rev. and Mrs. Richard Carlton 
are the proud parents of a baby 
girl, born in Christ Hospital, De- 
cember 18th. 

John C. Rogers and Bobby Kelly 
who are in the Air Force spent the 
Christmas holidays with their par- 
ents here. 

Charley Brown and family are 
enjoying a new T. V. set in their 
home since Christmas. 

Edward Rogers and Bud Burcham 
are driving new cars. 

Rev. and Mrs. John Huntington 
drove to Richmond, Ind., Christmas 
Day to see his mother, who is seri- 
ously ill. 

Mrs. Bertha Rice is visiting her 
son, Orville and family, here. 

Mrs. Lutie and Alice Aylor, of 
Florence were guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Franklin Clore, during the 
holidays. 

Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Jarrell en- 
tertained a group of relatives with 



D. KIRSCHNER 
& SON, INC. 

216 W. 3rd St. Newport, Ky. 

NORTHERN KY.'S 

ONLY SHEET IRON 

BALING PRESS 

HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR 

ALL TYPES SCRAP IRON 

AND METALS 



^l 



z-^^ 



Don't Say - - 



// 



r. 



MY FEET ARE KILLING ME" 

DO SOMETHING 
ABOUT IT. 



DO THIS TOMORROW SURE 

No matter how many Arch Sup- 
ports or whatever kind of Shoes I 
you were disappointed in time! 
after time — 

Go To People's 

LEARN THE TRUTH ABOUT 
ITOUR FEET 

It Cost's You Nothing! 

WE HELPED THOUSANDS— 
WE CAN HELP YOU 

Three Foot Comfort Specialists! 
(Specially Schooled) will give you 
a FREE Honest Analysis on Your 
Feet. Learn the Truth about Yoiirl 
Feet — The whole truth. 



.S-"^^ ^ 

«■«■»-; 



Don't suffer Another Day — Put Your Feet In Our Hands 

"Where Foot Comfort 

Begins" 

814-816 Madison 



PEOPLE'S 



Three Foot Comfort Specialists In Daily Attendance 



Covingi;on, Ky. 




t..id(joun,^e«f^wj: 



j{(0 you can take your hammer mill 
to grinding jobs anywhere with a 

Fairbanks-Morse ptouniti 




The tractor that pulls the hammer 
mill to distant jobs can also furnish 
the power for grinding — if you own a 
Fairbanks-Morse Direct PTO unit ! 

That means grains and forage can be ground near 
feeding bunkers which are far distant from power or a 
central granary. It also makes an ideal setup for con- 
tract grinders. 

Use with any size tractor Fairbanks-Morse Direct 
Power Take-0£f unit will handle any size Fairbanks- 
Morse hammer milL The mill may be put into use 
quickly without need for long belts or staking down. 
No time is wasted lining up hanuner mill and tractor. 
The PTO unit is mounted on a two-wheel frame. A 
V-belt hookup connects it with the mill. 
See this PTO Unit at our store We have a Fairbanks- 
Morse PTO unit at our store. Let us show you how it 
can save you time and money. If you can't come in soon, 
phone or write for free booklet, describing Fairbanks- 
Morse hanuner mills. 

CALVIN CRESS 




Fairbanks- Morse Hammer 
Mill A431 with travlbig 
conveyor tabie 

enables one man to 
handle the grinding 
job! II grinds 40% 
more feed than a 
hand-fed mill. Steady 
feed permits blower 
to operate at full 
efficiency. 




PHONE BURL. 79 



& SONS 

BURLINGTON, KY. 



R 



V 



a turkey dinner Christmas Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Ransom and 
daughter visited his parents at Ver- 
ona, last Thursday. 

Carl and Anna Cason and Mr. 
and Mrs. Richard Marshall spent 
Christmas Day with Mrs. May Sand- 
ford. 

Miss Josie Stephens, of Florence 
visited her sister, Mrs. Cliff Dinser 
and family over the week-end. 

Mr. and Mrs. Shelby Acra and 
sons, of Walton attended Church 
here Sunday and spent the remaind- 
er of the day at Ralph Cason's. 

Christmas Day guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Charley Brown and daughter, 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO, 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 




Miltl 12k BiiHai CHAIN tt* 

ir, 24*. It*. 42* ciyicltli* 

tlDbeUcrably light and easjr to handle 
• Make< short work of the toughest 
I Itimbcr • Quick one-hand NO KICK 
[rewind starter • 2-cycle, air cooled 
Gasolin* Engine • Chrome plated 
cylinder • Stall-proof clutch • Chain 
iteosioning derice • Built-in chain 
oiler • finger-tip control • High 
jspeed cutting at tmy angle • 18*, 24". 

i »0", 42' Guide Plates are interchange- 
»ble • Bow Saw Attachment ayailable.] 

tOdktt i&g>d«l« up to 12 £u ia capadtf.; 

— ALSO— 

John Deere Tractors, ToolSj 

Parts and Service ! 

John Deere Hammer Mills 

and Letz Burr Hopper Mills 

DeLoval Cream Sepa rotors. 
Milking Machines & Parts 

J A N S E N 

HARDWARE COMPANY 

108-110 Pike St, ' Covington 

colonial 0910 



were Mrs. Elizabeth Brown, of 
Waterloo; Mrs. Leila Kite of Bur- 
lington and Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kite. 
Walton Rogers has returned to 
his home on the Petersburg Road 
from Veterans Hospital at* Ft. 
Thomas. 



HEBRON HOMEMAKERS 

The Hebron Homemakers enjoyed 
a Christmas party at the home of 
Mrs. Katherine Jane Peel. 

A Christmas dinner was enjoyed, 
games were played and gifts ex- 
changed. 

Those attending were Ethel Lea, 
Ola Riddle, Marietta Garnett, Ruby 
Hollis, Alberta Dickey, Lorena 
Clore, Inell Anderson, Pauline 
Birch, Gladys Oberjohn, Montie 
Winston, Julia Hoppenjans, Flora 
Tanner, Wilma Gibson, Alma Dye, 
Anna Mae Sharon, Debbie Bowman, 
Norma Aylor, Betty Casper, Hilda 
Hogan, Maud Patterson, Myrtle 
Casper, Myrtle Crutcher, Lina Mae 
Riddle, Lora Sullivan, Nancy Mc- 
Claskey, Nell Markland and the 
hostess JCatherine Jane Peel. 

On December 29 at 8:00 p. m. a 
Christmas party was held at the 
home of Mrs. Peel for all members 
and their families. 



ORRIS BROCK 
CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Tarda. 
Live Wire and Proffna- 
sive organization, 
end to none. We 
strictly sellers on tha 
best all around market 
in the country. Wa 

SERVICE that SATISFIES ly sWp to ns. why not 

Daily Market Report: WLW Cincinnati, now? Reference": Ask 
12:30 — WCKY Cincinnati, 12:12 the first man yon meet. 




TARPAULINS 

ALL SIZES — LOW PRICES 

The Covington Awning & Roofing Co. 

3rd & Scott, Vi Block South of Kenton Loose 
Leaf Warehouse, Covington, Ky. 



n 




the Iflem^ 




Zftf^nestpattoftkeJ^ewyear 

4> - - 

is hckmg ahead to your coHthiumg, 
friendship iff the future.,. 




t*i;si,. 




...and looking baek to the 
heart-warming assoelatloH 
we ha{;e enjoyed Ik days past. 



1 Bob & Gene Sandwich Shop E & W Trucking Service i 




122 PiRe St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmlocK 1992 



Q- >Q~- 



RAY HALU 

OPTICIAN i 



Doctor's opticftl Prescrlptlona 
accurately filled, broken 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. I 



WE BUY 



DEAD STOCK 



HORSES 
COWS _ 



-$1.00 
-$2.00 



According to size ajid 

condition 

CALL 



GRIFFIN 

FERTILIZER CO. 

■Home ou/ned copetated 

PROMPT, SANITARY SERVICE 

Daily , 



- v^: 



^' U' 



W. L. McBEE 
Burlington 343 

WoL 178 or Butler 6901 

MIONE COLLECT 



Blue Sunoco Service Station 



= ROBT. EADES, MGR. 



FLORENCE, KY. ^ 



:i 



li 




eat 



of Jiappiness 
"^ ^ ^ /952 











Let US have faith in the 
future, courage in our 

efforts.,. 



.,.and work together to 

make this a genuinely 

happy Ne w Year 




CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE COMPANY 



= FLORENCE, 



JP 



KENTUCKY s 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burjington^ Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



■y 



BRING YOUR TOBACCO TO THE 

KENTUCKIANA TOBACCO 
WAREHOUSE CO. 

SALES WILL BE HELD AT THIS HOUSE JANUARY 9 &10 

The modern house with uniform light. The largest unloading 
space in town. 

Each crop will receive the same careful attention regardless 
of size or quality. We do not discriminate. We practice no 
unscrupulous policies. 

Nice Clean Waiting Room and Rest Room for Ladies 

Leonard Cook, Gen. Mgr. Dave Gaines, Auctioneer 

Tom Mylor, Sales Mgr. Otha Cook, Field Mgr. 

Obbie Cook, Floor Mgr. Leonard Cook, Jr., Fielld Mgr. 

Guthrie Hawkins, Asst. Ft Mgr Paul Carver, Bookkeeper. 



== Wilbert Rider, Weighman 



Frances Chapman, Asst. Bkkpr = 



1 KENTUCKIANA TOBACCO WAREHOUSE CO. I 



CARROLLTON, KY. 



m 



11= 




^-Xr i/eru 
f/eu. U 



eiv i/jear 




UecUtUfUcififxlHe&d, 

i 

HEBRON GARAGE 



Hebron, 



Kentucky 



Florence 



Members of the J. T. Stephenson 
family joined her and his son E. 
G. and wife for the Christmas hol- 
day. 

Mrs. Lucy Moreland and Mr. and 
Mrs. Joe Jett of Brooksville were 
Sunday guests of Dr. N. A. Jett and 
Mr. and Mrs. Paul Chaney. 

Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. 
Frank Sayre, who are proud par- 
ents of a little daughter. The little 
lady checked in at St. Elizabeth 
hospital Sunday morning. 

We regret to report the serious 
illness of Wm. Oliver at St. Eliza- 
beth Hospital. 

Mr .and Mrs. R. E. Tanner enter- 
tained with a Christmas dinner for 
Robt. Woodward and wife and P. 
J. Allen and wife. 

Holiday guests of the Eldridge 
Carpenters were Theo. and John 
Carpenter, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Ruth 
and Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Keyer. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Chaney,, Dr. N. 
A. Jett and Mr. and Mrs. Bud Deh- 
linger, of Covington, were Christ- 
mas guests of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. 
Hanson, and son, of Augusta. 

The community enjoyed very 
much the chimes that rang out car- 
ols during the Christmas season; 
also the large lighted tree sponsor- 
ed by the Rotary Club attracted 
much admiration. 

Ml', and Mrs. Clyde Haynes and 
Mrs. Haynes' mother, Mrs. Nettie 
Hollis are now residents of Flor- 
ence, having purchased property on 
Russell St. They were former res- 
idents of Ludlow. 



A GOOD PLACE TO EAT! 

McClure's Cafeteria 

and 

Sandwich Bar 

24 E. Seventh Street and Entrance 

Through Coppin's Dept. Store 

Covington 

Open Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

Fridays, 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



ff 



NG'S RESTAURANT 

S23-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 



Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 
Daily 6 a. m. t« 8:00 p. m. 

Now Open on Sunday 
11:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. nu 



TOBACCO GROWER'S GUIDE 

SALE DATES AT KENTON TOBACCO WAREHOUSE 

JANUARY 8, 10, 14, 16, 18, 22, 24, 28 and 30 

WE DON'T STORE YOUR TOBACCO "WE SELL IT" 

2nd and Scot't St., Covington, Ky., (located one block west of the 
Kentucky end of the Suspension Bridge on Rte 25 (Dixie Highway) 

KENTON LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSE, Inc. 



PHONE HEmlock 3552 



HERBERT WHITLEY, Gen. Mgr. 



.ii. 



17 CUBIC FOOT FLOOR SAMPLE — SAVE $60 



FACTS FOR 
FARMERS... 



A Deepfreeze home freezer means 
that "buteberrfig time" is any time 
. . frqgfimeai all year. But rememberj) 
' are lots of home freezers but/ 
: can be called 
the Deepfreeze home freezer. 




mff^ (wiymBEBBllBEIB 




HOME FRESZMR 

22 advanced feotures — includ- 
ing easy -to -reach storage, 
fast-freeze compartment, tem- 
perature control and indicator, 
automatic lights, baskets and 
dividers, sealed power unit, 
built-in lock; 

Come in and let us prove that 
a Deep&eeze home freezer ac- 
taally pays for itself with the 
money it saves. Models for any 
size family — any size purse. 
See a demonstration today. 

7 and 23 Cu. Ft. Sizes 
MHi HOmiFRiEZER THAT PAYS fOft ITSHF 



G 



AYE TV 

THEATRE 1 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE. KT 



M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 




Variety View and Cartoon ' 
Feature Starts 7:16 and 9:19 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. WL 

HERE'S ROUGH AND TUMBLE 

HIGH ADVENTURE WITH 
fHE BIG NEWJ2«^STAR 




Cartoon, Sport Reel and Chapterj 1 

"Mysterious Island" 

FEATURE STARTS 

2:25, 4:20, 6:15, 8:10 and 10:05 



SUNDAY and /MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 



'I'm sorry, Jim:,. I never 
. said I was 
1 a sointJ'- 



Cpl. Wm. Pilger of the U. S. Air 
Force, San Antonio, Texas, visited 
his sister, Mrs. Irwin Carpenter 
and other relatives during his 10- 
day holiday leave. 

James H. Dolwick and family are 
visiting relatives in Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Graham, 
Mrs. Geo. Miller, and son Blayne 
and Miss Sally Fades were pleasant 
guests of the P. J. Aliens Wednes- 
day evening. 



Symptoms of Distress Arising from 

STOMACH ULCERS 
DVETo EXCESS ACID 

QUICK RELIEF OR NO COST 



Ask About 15-Day Trial Offer! 



Over four million bottles of tbe Wir.r.nrw 
TsxAniBirr have been aoid for relief of 
symptoms of distress arising from Stomach 
and Duodenal Ulcors due to Exeoss Add— 
Poor Dlflsstlon, Sour or Upcot St•flMci^ 
GasslnoM, Heartburn, Sloeptesmess, otOi, , 
due to Excess Acid. Ask for •'Wlllard^ 
Nlessase" which fully explains this remark- 
able home treatment — ^froe — at 

Erianger: 

ELSMERE PHARMACY 

KNAPMEYER'S PHARMACY 



IT'S A BREEZE 



To Sow a Board 




yoa have ycmr 
nws filed on oar preci- 
sion machine. They cut 
cleaner, easier, faster. 
Bring them in for Qnick 
service end expert work. 

HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales and Service 
Phone Dl 7113 Erianger, Ky. 



T T A Tl'p \f 




pO^PH'S GARAGE 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 



Paramount presents 

KIRK ELEANOR WILLIAM 



JiiiiAM Mm 

nooucnw of SIDNEY KINGSLETS 

Detectiv 
Story 





Abo starring WIUIAMWYLER 
CATHY !»~«iwb, 

o'DONNEii :sfz; 

—— -"SIDNEY KINGSLEY 

News, Cartoon and Sport Reel 

FEATURE STARTS 

Sunday 2:45, 5:13, 7:28, and 9:43 

Monday 7:16 and 9:23 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

JANUARY 8TH AND 9TH 



= EASY TERMS — $45 DOWN g 

I CLORE'S MODERN APPLIANCES | 

M Burlington 1023 Next to Post Office Burlington, Ky. = 

lllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllillllllllillllllililllllllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII^ 




Novel by Max Breod 

M-tforruky WALTER 

ELU RAINES * BRENNAK 

^WARD BOND v 

JEFF COREY • BAR RT lELLET 
A REPyBUG PBOOUCTiOl 




News, Cartoon and Sport Reel 
Feature Starts 7:24 and 9:27 



Plymouth's Cranbrook Four-Ooor Sedan for '52 




Here's the new Plymouth for 1952, a more beautiful, smoother operatingr, easier riding, safer car which fea- 
tures 46 important improvements. There is new beauty in the car's road-hugging, sweeping appearance, and 
color harmony perfection in the new interiors, which are Tone-Tailored with quality fabrics. The luxurious 
interiors blend beautifully with the exterior colors. The car has all the features for comfort, economy, safely and 
clrrn'iiity which have become traditional with Plymouth. Shown above is the new f^ur-door Cranbroo!c sedan. 
*•• ••♦ «•« 

Smooth J, Easy Performar.c^ 
Featured in New Plymouth 



'1 iie new Plymouth for 1952 will go 
on display in dealefc showrooms 



throughout the United States, Fri- 
day, January 4. 

A long list of improvements — 46 
in all — has been incorporated in "the 
engine, the brakes, the electrical 
system, the chassis, and to the inside 
and outside of the body. 

The new car, according to D. S. 
Eddins, president of Plymouth, has 
been improved and refined to provide 
"the 4post gentle rjde, the smoothest 
engine performance and the greatest 
safety ever built into a car for the 
lowest price field." 

E.xceptional engine smoothness is 
produced through a newly designed 
combustion chamber; brakes are 
stronger and longer-lasting; Plym- 
outh's famous Safety-Flow ride has 
been made even more comfortable 
by improvements in the springing 
and to the Oriflow shock absorbers; 
and the car's beauty is enhanced by 
* numerous styling refinements. 

The Plymouth has a road-hugging, 
sweeping appearance, accented by 
changes in the external adornment. 
'' A new Ixixurious standard for in- 
teriors is attained with the high 
quality upholstery fabrics in har- 
monious colors which blend beauti- 
fully with the instrument and door 
panels. 

The smart hardtop club coupe, the 
Belvedere, is the pace-setter in the 
' lowest price field with its new con- 
cepts in styling and beauty. The car 
has glistening, lively two-tone colors 
which set it apart and give it the 
continental look. The color used on 
the roof follows the Belvedere's 
streamlined contours around the spa- 
cious rear window and down over 
the rear deck. Sparkling chrome 
molding outlines the top and carries 
back to separate the two colors at 
their junction at the rear quarter- 
panel. Interior of the Belvedere is 
luxurious, with colorful quality fab- 
rics and vinyl blended in perfect 
harmony with the shades used on 
the exterior. Long-wearing carpeting 
~ also in complementary colors — 
rounds out the ensemble. The fol- 
lowing color combinations are avail- 
able for the Belvedere: Suede Tan 
with Sable Bronze top; Belmont Blue 
^Polychromatic with Sterling Grey 
top; Mint Green with Black top. 



There are ten body types in the 
new Plymouth line, available in an 
array of eight regular, and two spe- 
cial sparkling new colors. The tra- 
ditional interior roominess and the 
many "high-priced car" features for 
which Plymouth has been distinctive 
have been retained throughout the 
new line. 

SMOOTH PERFORMANCE 

A new, smoother iflow of pccr 
results from the newly designed 
combustion chamber in Plymouth's 
famous floating power engine. The 
six-cylinder, 97 horsepower engine 
has a 7 to 1 compression ratio. Longer 
life for both the main and rod bear- 
ings is achieved through an improved 
type of base metal. 

To further insure smoothness of 
performance and faster getaway, 
several refinements in the new 
Synchro-SUent transmission permit 
faster, easier shifting, and more rapid 
and positive engagement of gears. 
The rear axle is improved, and there 
are provisions which permit more 
accurate gear and bearing adjust- 
ments. 

Operating temperatures up to an 
additional eight degrees without the 
hazard of losing water or anti-freeze 
result from further improvements 
to the pressure-vent radiator cap, 
which provides a pressurized coo'ing 
system. 

STURDY BRAKES 

The traditionally sturdy Safe- 
Guard Hydraulic brakes have been 
given greater ease of operation, and 
much longer life. New Cyclebond 
brake linings provide greater brak- 
ing area and longer braking life. 
There are heavier backing plates, on 
both the front and rear brakes; an 
improved drum design on the front 
brakes for smoother operation and 
better cooling; an easier operating 
brake pedal return spring; and a 
redesigned steering knuckle to pro- 
vide more positive protection from 
road splash. 

Passenger and driver comfort has 
been increased with improvements 
to^ Plymouth's "Safety-Flow ride.'' 
New cushioning -type ports in tl\e 
Oriflow shock absorbers, increased 
travel in the front springs and a 
new interliner for the rear springs 
provide quieter operation, reduced 



steering wheel shock, less friction 
and an improved rjde. 

Quicker starting in hot or cold 
weather with less ^rain.on the bat- 
tery is assured by the new •'Folio- 
Thru" anti-kickout feature of the 
starter, the foremogt among numer- 
ous changes in the ^.-lectrical system. 
Greater visibility under adverse 
driving conditions is provided by a 
ten per cent increase in thc^ Fpced 
of the electrically-oper; !? ' d- 

shield wipers. 
BEAUTIFUL STYLING 

Luxury and color harmo.:,. . . j i .o 
^keynotes of the beautiful uphoi.stcry 
' and trim selected for the new Plym- 
outh. A fine selection of long-wear- 
ing, quality fabric; is available in 
shades which blenc beautifully with 
the car's exterior i 
tive "Lustre-Tone" 
features controk 
veniently groupe 



which are colorei 



lors. An attrac- 
nstrument panel 
hich are con- 
nd instriunenta 
nd lettered for 



easy reference wht^j driving. Newly 
designed to further beautify the 
Plymouth are the ornament, the top 
molding, and the medallion' on the 
hood, and the license light and name 
, plate on the rear deck lid. The 
I sweeping, low appearance of the car 
is further accented by the lowering 
of the rear fender molding. 

Solex tinted safety glass is avail- 
able throughout the Plymouth line 
as optional equipment at small extra 
cost. The glass reduces interior tem- 
peratures on hot summer days, mini- 
mizes fading of upholstery or seat 
cover fabrics, and reduces sun glare. 

Among the many features which 
have been retained in the new Plym- 
outh are the wjde, deep chair-height 
seats, the ease of «uitrance and exit, 
the combination Ignition and starter 
switch, automatic electric choke, 
super-cushion tires, and safety-rim 
wheels. 

There are ten body types in the 
new Plymouth line: the Concord 
series includes a two-door sedan, a 
three-passenger coupe, and the popu- 
lar all-metal Suburban, and its coun- 
try club cousin, the Savoy; the Cam- 
bridge series has a four-door sedan 
and a club coupe; and the Cran- 
brook series includes a four-door 
sedan, a club coupe, a convertible 
club coupe, and the pace-setfing 
Belvedere. 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 



IDLEWILD, KY. 



PHONE BURL. 254 



il 



V 






^ 



i 



■■ 



wm 



■■ 



^ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



I 

I 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Hill Top 



Sympathy is deeply expressed to 
the families of Mrs. Dora Aylor and 
to Mr. and Mrs. John Berryman in 
the loss of their loved ones. 

Friends of Herbert Loze regret 
to know he is in the hospital. 

Mr. and Mrs. Norman Herbstreit 
entertained with a Christmas din- 
ner. Among the group gathered 
around the bountifully laden table 
were Mr. and Mrs. Adam Dolwick 
and daughter Janet, Mr. and Mrs. 
Calvin Moulder, of Pt. Pleasant, ^Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Vahlsing of Lud- 
low, Mrs. Eva McGlasson, Mr. and 



Mrs. Virgil Happley of Constance, 
Mr. and Mrs. John Herbstreit, Mr. 
and Mrs. W. D. Carder, the Elmo 
Jergens and Mr. and Mrs. A. D. 
Kissick. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hetzel are 
the proud owners of a new Ford. 

Mr. and Mrs. Truman Lucas have 
moved to their new home near Heb- 
ron. Mrs. Lucas has been a resident 
of Hill Top for the past 19 years. 
They left Friday morning for Flor- 
ida. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Botts entertain- 
ed their children and grandchildren 
on Christmas Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Galbraith are 
the proud parents of a little son. 



'■"'^.r-^^^ 













Well always kiTt 

alisbtiBtiie 

wlidewforyao- 

the best fr'wids 
we*ve kiowi 




1952 



HEBRON DEPOSIT BANK 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 
Hebron, j-:- Kentucky 



«?•<§ 






Jl^UI yj^dl 



IN ALL SINCERITY, 
WE HOPE 1952 WILL 
BE THE BEST YEAR 
DF YDUR LIVES 




DIXIE STATE BANK 

Membpr Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 
Walton, -:- ' Kentucky 



r 








named William. Mr. and Mrs. Paul 
Presser j have a small son, named 
Robert Lee. 

Mrs. Flack of Sayler Park visited ? Sunday, 
her grandsons Gary and Roger Pur- 1 Here's hoping everyone 



cell and mother Christmas Day. 

George Allen Darby visited the 
Carder and Kissick families last 



had a 



COLEMAN BROS. 



Real Estate and Auction Sales 

Florence, j -:- Kentucky 



WILMA DETTLING STUDIO 

(Fonnerly Stevens Studio) 

THE FINEST IN PORTRAITS 

Weddings, Babies, Anniversaries, Reproductions 

804 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, KY. AXtel 0119 



%^W^ 




%tv> 5ear 



Thank you, friends, 
for your hdp eoid 
si^port 



MARTIN BROS. GARAGE 



Florence, 



Kentucky 



^T%^^^^:s^?^, 




'■^i^.iiiijiii^Si^iixas* ^ 




HAMILTON FUNERAL HOME 



Verona, 



Kentucky 





W tfiare ts sUeh a thms 
irfectiy ftapity 
New Year, 
we bop»~ 
you have It 




95*2 



CALVIN CRESS & SON 



BiliHIngton, 



Kentucky 



Merry Christmas and the New Year 
will bring them the best. We also 
hope that the folks of Hill Top hav- 
ing items for this column will re- 
solve to send them to this corres- 
pondent. 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our sincere 
appreciation and thanks to our rel- 
atives, friends and neighbors for 
their many acts of kindness and 
expressions of sympathy given us 
at the passing of our beloved hus- 
band and father. 

Samuel B. Berryman 
Itpd. — The Bereaved Family. 



I 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg^ N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison ATentte 

Honrs: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



I 




eiDyear 




Our devout 

wish Is thijt 

' you may Kcow 

and prospar 

throushout 

thayaar 



Burlington Grill 

Burlington, Ky. 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington HEmlock 0700 











We wish yotf prosperity 
-a wealth of love 

' and peace of itind 

% 



Si£<,,.^ 




SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 



Phone Burl. 254 



Idlewild, Ky. 







^"^Mi^^ 






May your happiness 

^be complete and 

ll-embracingin 

the days to come 



SAM RYLE FEED DEALER 



= BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY = 



11= 



■rf ■* A s •■^ 



«■ •» ft 




Here's a Kope 
holcJs a full store of 
love and prosperity^ 
for you 



I 
that the New 



Yeai 




;-s>»-.. 



!ii 



=ii -ll 



BURLINGTON LUMBER & BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. 



TED HAMBRICK, Prop. 



S BURLINGTON, 



KENTUCKY = 



fr. 



7 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 3, 1952 



Lowest Prices In Northern Ky. 

LINOLEUM ;t:r2r"w1de sq.yd.59c 
CONGOWALL "T,"' 44c ~^ 25c 

LINOLEUM RUGS ts!is V^,^;i ^,'^11 

RUG BORDER irjr:o"d yd. 39c 
LINOLEUM TILE 9x9 10c 

WALLPAPER 



Largest Selection In Town 
At Lowest Prices 



Covington 

428 Madison 

HE 8843 



Hollander Co. 

"Neycr 

Undersold" 



Latonia 

3618 Church 

JU 4626 



Hebron 



Mr. and Mrs. Wm. England and 
Mrs. Addie Ay lor spent Christmas 
Day with Mn and Mrs. Robert Eng- 
land and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Aylor, 
of Florence. 

Sympathy is extended John Berry- 
man in the sudden death of his 
father, December 21 at his home in 
Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Woodford Crigler 
and children had as their guests 



Sturgeon Electric 

LIGHT & POWER WIRING 

LIGHTING FIXTURES 

AND APPLIANCES 

Stove and Water Heater 

Installation 

PhWd. 184-1396 



Northern 
Kentucky's 

Largest 

Department 

Store 



C^ 



Seventh 

and 

Madison 

Covington 

Ky. 



Special Purchase 

WHITE GOODS 

36'^ Wide— Sanforized 



Regularly 
Up to 98c 




• Waffle Pique 

• Nainsook 

• Dotted Swiss 

• Mercerized Batiste 

• Dimity Stripe 

• Lawn 



36" Plaid 
GINGHAM 

Vast array — Fast colors 
— Pre-shrunk 



Yard 



• Dimity Check 

• Pique 

• Permanent Finish Organdy 

• Broadcloth 

• Nurse Cloth 

• Leita Non-Cling Cloth 

*Shrinkage less than 1 % 



Wednesday evening, Mr .and Mrs. 
Sterling Dickey and Bobby John- 
son. 

Mrs. Nina Lucy was the guest of 
her sister in Covington, during the 
Christmas holiday season. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Aylor en- 
tertained Christmas Day for Mrs. 
Frank Aylor and son Stanley. 

Mrs. J. C. Aylor was stricken 
with paralysis at her home Decem- 
ber 21. She was removed to St. 
Elizabeth Hospital, where she re- 
mains in a serious condition. 

Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tanner enter- 
tained a group of friends Saturday 
night with a party. 

Miss Mary Matheny and Miss Nell 
Helms were the Christmas Day 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. James Tan- 
ner and sons. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Hafer en- 
tertained Christmas Day for Mr. and 
Mrs. Chester Goodridge and son, 
Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd McGlasson and 
Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Prable. 

Mr .and Mrs. J. L. Fowler return- 
ed heme Friday from Richmond, 
where they were guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Alvin McGlasson several days. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Prable had 
as guests Saturday evening Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Hafer and daughter, 
Mr. and Mrs. Chester Goodridge 
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Mc- 
Glasson. 

Mrs. Dora Aylor passed away Fri- 



59c Yd. 



36" 
CKAMBRAY 

Plain and Printed 

29c Yd. 



Peerless Percales 

Vast selection of pat- 
terns and colors — Pre- 
shrunk. Fast colors — yd. 

39c 

3 Yards 1.00 



Coppin's Yard Goods • Street Floor 

PEQUOT SHEETS-TYPE 140 

Snowy white long-wearing muslin sheets with deep hems and wide tape selv- 
age. Will give many years of long wear. 



Reg. 3.09 size 72x1 08 
Reg. 3.09 size 81x99.. 



2.89 
2.89 



Reg. 3.39 size 81x1 08........ 

Reg. 79c size 42x36 Cases 



2.98 
59c 



HALPIN'S SPECIALS! 

BABY BUNTINGS— 

Pink or blue 1.98 each 

INFANT ROBE SETS— 
Corduroy with boots 
to match ....^ _.1.98 

STOCKINGS— 

Long White Cotton 

sizes to 6V2 — -- 25c pr. 

TRAINING PANTS— 

8 Pair LOO 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison Covington, K^y. 

colonial 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 



Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced In strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion Is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value. In your 
purchase. 

Weekly or 

Monthly Payments 



OTC H 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON. -:- KENTUCKY 



END-OF-YEAR SALE AT 
3 COOPER STORES 

Special Prices and Special Trade-in 

Allowances 

ON TELEVISION-RADIO-FURNITURE AND APPLIANCES 



LOW, LOW 
TERMS 



TRADE-INS AND REBUILT 
REFRIGERATORS - WASHERS 



$ 



25 



up 



BIG, BIG 
BARGAINS 



r 







3 BIG STORES 



501 Madison Ave., Cov. 
827 Madison Ave., Cov. 
422 Dixie Highway, Erianger 



HE 1402 
AX 4602 
Dl 8061 



day December 21 at the home of 
her daughter, Mrs. H. L. Walton. 
Other survivors are a son Melvin 
and three sisters, Mrs. Phelps Wal- 
ton, Mrs. AUie Walton and Mrs. 
Earl Aylor. Funeral services were 
held Monday at 2 p. m. at the Pres- 
byteriaii Church in Ludlow. Burial 
was in! Hebron Cemetery. Sym- 
pathy is extended the family. 

Rev. and Mrs. J. E. Stomberger 
left Christmas Eve for. Jefferson- 
town, where they spent the week 
with Mr. and Mrs. John Stomberg- 
er and son and Mr. and Mrs. Rob- 
ert Miller. 

Mr. and Mrs.*Cecil Conner and 
family were Christmas Day guests 
of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry 
Wernz near Bromley. 

Mr .and Mrs. John Conner and 
]V![ickey spent Christmas Day with 
her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Cot- 
ton, of Latonia. 

Miss Pauline Kirkpatrick, from 
Midway is spending the holidays 
with Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tanner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Anderson 
and daughter Cledith are vacation- 
ing in Ft. Lauderdale, Fla., for three 
weeks, guests of their daughter, 
Mrs. Sam Huey and family and 
other relatives. \ ■ \ I ■= 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen S.' Acrla were 
calling on friends here Christmas 
Day. } I ^ 

Miss Gertrude Smith I is i)n^ Chi- 
cago for the holidays. | 
; Mr. and Mrs. Howard Liedford 
and son were week-end guests of his 
brother, Robert Ledford and ^^ite in 
Dayton, Ohio. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Rouse were 
guests of her parents Christmafe Day 
in Ludlow. ! 

Mr. and Mrs. Manny GoofJridge 
and son called on his grandpiarents 
Mr. and Mrs. Manlius Goodridge, 
Christmas Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Burnam Roberts and 
son and A; Ledford spent Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Robert Lddford 
of Dayton, Ohio. 



FEDERAL i STATE 

INCOME TAX SERVICE 

QUICK - EFFICIENT - EXPERIENCED 

Save By Filing the Right Way. Fee Reasonable 

Bring last year's duplicates and this year's forms 
if you have them. 

Office Hours Evenings and Week-Ends 



R. V. LENTS 



Phone Flor. 116 



Florence, Ky. 



1 Lloyd Ave. 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

CATTLE $1.00 Each 

HORSES $1.00 Each 

♦According to size & condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 

Small stock removed free of 

charge 



Parts & Repairs 

FOR ALL MAKES 

Sewing Machines^ Washers 
and Sweepers 

Rebuilt Washers, Sewing 

Machines and Sweepers 

For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 

colonial 3271 Covington 

Burlington 362-X 



CASH RAISING 
SALE 

1,000 pairs Rebuilt ' 
Army Shoes, Combat $^.00 
Boots and Slippers ^up 

Solid leatlaer — just the thing 
you need for work or dress, 
$5.00 and $6.00 values. 

Just received 200 pairs 

combat boots 

HALF SOLES, 75c up 

HELLS 25c up While You Wait 

STAR SHOE REPAIRING 
COMPANY 

Wholesale & Retail 
21 E. 5th St. Covington 



Madison Avenue 
Sporting Goods 

INC. 

805 Madison, Covington 

AX 1495 

We Wish Everyone A 
Prosperous and 

HAPPY NEW 
YEAR 

COMPLETE LINE OF 
FISHING TACKLE 

Athletic Team Outfitters 

We Deliver Anywhere 
In Boone County 



CLARENCE GULLION 

General Manager 

(Boone County Resident) 
Florence 784 



lllillllllillllllilllllllllilllililllllllllilllllilllllllllllililllilillllliiililllllilillilillll^ 

1 Frank Hagedorn Paint and Glass Co. 1 

= 908 MADISON AVE. COVINGTON AX 7500 = 

= GLASS TOPS-LADDERS-IMPERIAL WALLPAPER = 

^ MIRRORS H WE RENT SANDERS 

= DUTCH BOY 'FULL LINE PAINT DEALER 

= SEE US FOR GLASS AND GLAZING 

= Erianger Dealer 

= Wm. Thompson Western Auto Store ba^ ^ 



rTil 



fri\ = 



iin^i^ 



ir 



WANTED 

WHITE OAK 
CHINQUAPIN OAK 

STAVE & HEADING 
BOLTS 



DELIVER or WRITE 



I BLUE GRASS COOPERAGE CO. | 

= P.O. BOX 95 AURORA, IND. J 

= 4 Miles west of Aurora on Highway 50 = 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 




re aii^ to be "Partners in Production" with tlie farmers 
of this community. We are especially well fitted and 
equipped to help owners increase farm production and cut 
costs with their Ford Tractors, Dearborn-Wood Bros. Com- 
bines and Corn Pickers, and other Dearborn Equipment. 

We're proud of our ability to keep your Ford Tractors 
and Dearborn Implements performing at top efficiency. 

While conditions may not always allow us to demonstrate 
new equipment as fully as we would like to, we can and 
want to demonstrate our services as your authorized 
Ford Tractor dealer. 



HERE ARE OUR 'PARTNERS IN PRODUaiON' SERVICES: 



G.nafn. Ford Tractor Partt 

stocked for fast service. 

Woll-iqulppmd Shop specially 
tooled for expert service. 

Tralnmd Ford Tracfor M.ciiaBJc« 

handle service work. 

la-Thm-field S.rvi'e. — skilled 
mechanics on call day or night. 

Op.rafing Assisfanc. — We 



adjust your equipment for top 
performance. 

New Ford Tractor and Doarborn 
fmp/.m.nfs — We are supplying 
new Ford Tractors and Dearborn 
Farm Equipment to customers as 
fost OS they become available. 

I/s.d Equipm.nf— Good used 

equipment often available. 



0^ 



i^(<jrti^ 



TRACTOR 



ERLANGER TRACTOR CO. € 

1 Dixie Highway 



Erianger, Ky. 



^earbvt 



|pj.!:l'J,.lllij.',H'Hl 




IMH 



im 



mmm 



Pl-P^ 



f^^^ 



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"m 



THURSDAY. JANUARY 3, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



WISHING ALL OF YOU A 




^^May all your troubles 



%;S 







LEO J. BROPHY, JR. 

1 Life and General Insurance 

New Post Office BIdg. Florence, Ky. 



FOR SALE 

1950 PLYMOUTH Sp. 4-Dr| Sedan like new $1345 

1949 FORD CUSTOM DELUXE 2-Door $1095 

1947 FORD Deluxe Club Coupe, radio 

and heater $ 895 

1942 OLDS Sedanette, a real buy $ 345 

KIRK CHEVROLET 



y5>r Economical Transportation 



Sal 



es 



CHEVROLET 



Service 



Dixie Highway ond Goodridge Drive 

Phone Flor 273 Florence, Ky. 



'J 



Covington Independent 
Tobacco Whse. Co. 

ERLANGER, KY. 

WILL RESUME SALES ON 




V 




a 




:ri 



AND WILL CONTINUE SALES EVERY OTHER ^ 
DAY THEREAFTER = 



11 




BOONE COUNTY FARMS & HOMES 

FOR SALE 

223 ACRES — 2.5 acres tobacco; 8-room completely modern 
house; 2 good barns; shipping grade A milk; fifty acres 
tractor land; clean pasture; good fence; plenty water 
Asking $22,500. 

NEW 5-ROOM HOUSE— 13% miles from Covington; 10^^ acres, 
«18-ft. frontage. This is completely modern house, coal 
furnace, bath, electric water heater, stationery tubs, full 
basement, plastered walls, Venetian blinds, fireplace, well 
msulated, picture window, copper plumbing, hardwood 
floors, 2 unfinished rooms upstairs; one barn (38 sq ft)- 
all fenced; all in grass; pond; on blacktop road- milk 
delivery, school bus and garbage truck to door. Owner 
bemg transferred by employer— must sell. Price $13,500. 

157 ACRES— 3% miles from Burlington; 8-room, 2-family mod- 
ern house; water upstairs and down; 2.6 acres tobacco 
base, 12 acres hay; dairy barn, tobacco barn, milk house- 
2 cisterns, plenty water; shipping grade A milk; % mile 
road frontage. Price $21,000. 

32 ACRES — 3-room good house; chicken house, shed, barn- 2 
acres bottom land: 1 acre tobacco base; pond and springs; 
1500 tobacco sticks and hand tools: on blacktop road' 
Price $2,700. 

48 ACRES — 4-room house; 1.4 acres tobacco; barn A real 
bargain. $4500. 10 miles from Burlington. House barn 
and 36 acres can be bought for $4000. 

R. L. "BOB" CLORE 

Office Next to Burlington Post Office 

LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER 

Burlington 1023 Burlington, Ky. 

CHARLEY BROWN, Associate, Burlington 489 



LOCAL NEWS 

Mrs. Hubert White is improving 
at Christ Hospital, following a re- 
cent op»eration. 

Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Clifford 
and family moved recently in the 
Loomis apartment building. 

Mrs. Bernice Snyder spent Christ- 
mas Day with her sister, Mrs. Nell 
Grant and family, of Florence. 

L. R. Vice, of Hazelwood Hospital 
Louisville, spent Christmas Day 
visiting his wife and family.* 

Mr. and Mrs. William McMakin, 
of LaGrange were Saturday guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Stephens. 

Mr. and Mrs. Louis Feldhaus are 
receiving congratulations on the 
birth of a son, Monday, Dec. 31st. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ira Stephens are 
the proud parents of a son born 
December 26th. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Lizer were 
dinner guests of Mrs. D. B. Davis, 
Saturday night of last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Holtzclaw 
and children, of West Point, spent 
several days last week with rela- 
tives here. 

Klaus Androski, of Georgetown 
College is spending the Christmas 
holidays here, the guest of Rev. Bob 
Brown. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Gayle Smith 
and son Ronnie, were Christmas 
Day guests of Mr. and Mrs. Earl 
Smith and family. 

Mrs. William Presnell spent the 
Christmas holidays with her hus- 
band, who is stationed at Ft. Jack- 



son, South Carolina. He returned 
with her for a furlough. 

Mr. and Mrs. Calvin Cress left 
Friday morning of last week for 
Florida, where they expect to spend 
the next two months. 

Pvt. John Carroll Rogers, of 
Wichita Falls, Texas, is spending a 
furlough with his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Edward Rogers. ' 

Mr. and Mrs. Julius S^inith, of 
Cincinnati, spent Christmas Day 
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. J. 
G. Smith. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wolfe and 
daughter Lelah, spent the Christ- 
mas holidays with his parents, near 
Cambridge, Ohio. 

Miss June Brown entertained 
with a recital given by her music 
pupils on Saturday before Christ- 
mas. 

Mrs. Jennie Stanley, of liebanon, 
Ohio, visited Miss Ruth Kelly and 
other relatives here during jthp hol- 
idays. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Atwood, of 
Joliet, 111., spent several dlays last 
week with Mrs. Nora Weaver and 



MOTORS— ¥4 and one-third h. p. for 
sale, $6; washers as is and re- 
conditions from $15 up at Clore's 
Modern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 

It* 



WANT TO REMODEL YOUR 
KITCHEN?— New cabinets, sinks, 
etc. Let us give you our free 
estimate. No obligation. Youngs- 
town kitchens at Clore's Modern 
Appliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE— About 75 bales of good 
bright oats straw. Norb Michels, 
North Bend Rd., Hebron, Ky. P. 
O. R. 1, Burlington, Ky. Itpd 



FRYERS FOR SALE— $1.00 each. 
Mrs. Fred Lincke, Camp Ernst 
Road. Tel. Burl. 227-X. 23-2* 



FOR SALE— 2 male hogs, weigh 125 
lbs. each; ready for service. 
Clarence Fields, Burlington, R. 1. 
Tel. Burl. 578. Itpd. 



SHELL 
JEWELRY 

learn to Make If 

Make beautiful 
jewelry, dolls, 
plaques, place- 
«ards and noveU 
ties from sea 
shells. Enjoy Hours 
of Happiness with 
this profitable hob- 
by, it's easy to 
learn ond fun for 
all the family. 

EASY ' FUN 

W« hova a complete 
line ot shellcraft kits 
and supplies, instruc- 
tion bool(S. Try this 
new hobby today. 

Madison Stationery 
& Office Supply 

52,4 Madison Ave., Covington 
HEmlock 1479 




son. 

Joe Wilbers, of Union was a pleas- 
ant caller at the Recorder office 
Saturday, and while here had his 
subscription moved up another year. 

Ray Goodridge of Erlanger and 
his son Russell Goodridge of U. S. 
Air Force were visiting oldl friends 
in Burlington, Friday. j 

Mrs. Mary Jane Jones and daugh- 
ter Linda, were dinner guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. William McEvoy and 
son, Friday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Rouse Port- 
er, of Louisville, spent the holidays 
with Mr. and Mrs. George Porter 
and Rev. and Mrs. Will Smith. 

Rev. and Mrs. Elmore Ryle and 
family, of Stanford and Mr. and 
Mrs. Stanley Ryle, of Louisville, 
visited Mr. and Mrs. Manley Ryle, 
during the holidays. 

L. M. Hamilton, former pastor of 
Sand Run Baptist Church, and Mt. 
Vernon Baptist Church is now past- 
or of Macedonia Baptist Church. His 
address is Jonesville, Ky. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Clore and 
son and Miss Mary Alice Poston 
spent Christmas Day with Mr. and 
Mrs. Hebert Crisler, of Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Marsh and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Yelton, 
Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Yelton and 
daughter and Robert Hoover were 
dinner guests of Dr. and Mrs. M. 
A. Yelton and daughter Christmas 
Day. 



FOR RENT— Two or 3-room apart- 
ment, unfurnished; located be- 
tween Bullittsvilje and Frances- 
ville. V. M. Judy. Tel. Hebron 
3316. Itpd. 

NOTICE— Will the person who bor- 
rowed my truck chains, return 
same at once. Mrs. William Hill, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Burl. 
353. it-p 



FOR SALE— Electric brooder, 350- 
capacity; like new; with feeders. 

Willis Hensley, Petersburg, Ky. 

23-2t-pd. 

WANTED— Someone to <i;ut saw 
logs on shares. Call Burl. 1111 
at noon or night. 23-3t-p 



REBUILT STOVES— One Kelvinat- 
or electric range; several oil 
stoves and one used gas range 
as is. Clore's Modern Appliance. 
Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE— Six O. I. C. pigs, weigh 
about 45 lbs. each. Raymond Acra, 
near Rabbit Hash, Burlington R. 
2. it-pd 



FOR SALE — Majestic coal range 
with hot water jacket and tank. 
George Moody, Mt. Zion Road, 
Union, Ky. It-p 



FOR SALE — Hay in truck load lots. 
Unique Feed MllL Phone Hebron 
3142. 20-tf . 



ARTIFICIAL BR 'EDING— Use the 
best herd sire ^join the Boone 
County Artificj I Breeding Coop, 
now. Call Jot i Taylor, Walton 
582 for service. 19-tf. 



HERD REPLACEMENTS— Use art- 
ificial breeding for good replace- 
ment heifers. Guernsey, Jersey, 
Holstein and Brown Swiss sires 
now in use. Call John Taylor 
Walton 582. ig.tf 



FOR SALE]— Cherry and walnut 
table tops. George Moody, M.t 
Zion Road, Union, Ky. It-p 



FOR SALE — Five dozen Austra 
White puUets. Leslie McMullen, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. ' Itp 



FOR ^ALE^Full blooded Hamp- 
shire boarl R. Z. Cason, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 2. Burl. 666. Itp 



FOR SALE— 13 good Hampshire 
sows, bred to excellent boar, pigs 
due March and April; also one 
registered Angus bull ready for 
service, and 11 four-year-old ewes. 
Call R. C. Crisler or Wm. Holt, 
Hebron 2228 or 3228. It' 



WANTED— To buy. all kinds of hay. 
L. C. Reynolds, ?09 Crescent Ave , 
Covington, Ky. Phone COl. 1430 
a20-5t-* 



FOR SALE — Fryers and roasting 
chickens; dressed on orders for 
the holidays. Mrs. Wilbur O. Ryle 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 214t-p 

FEDERAL LAND BAXK LO.\N.S— 
Made by Boone County NFL.^. 
Call, see or write Carl Sheriff, 
Secretary-Treasurer, Wigginton 
Bldg., Williamstown, Ky Tel 
2861. i4.tf: 



FOR RENT— Farm for rent on 
shares with dairy; raise tobacco 
and corn. Must have good refer- 
ence. Johnna May Terrill, Peters- 
burg, Ky. Phone Burl. 505. 23-3p 



FOR' SALE— About 100 bus. corn. 
Rogers Knox, Evergreen Drive, 
Florence, Ky., Route 2. It-p 



ROOMS FOR RENT— At Rainbo 
cabins; men only. Flor. 124-W. 
23-5t-* 



HELP WANTED— Married man as 
helper for general farm work, to 
start anytime on or before Feb- 
ruary 1st; separate house and 
garden; good references required. 
Write Ralph Boh, Route 1, Bur- 
lington, Ky., or phone Hebron 
2148. It* 



FOR SALE — Young fresh Jersey 
cow, good one; Buz^saw and a set 
of steel wheels for| Ford tractor. 
Priced reasonable. ' E. W. Utz, 
Union, Ky. Florencje 746. Itp 



FOR SALE— Polled H^eford cattle. 
Ben Tanner, 101 Hudson Ave., So. 
Ft. Mitchell, Ky. Dikie 9084. It-p 



SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS— 
All makes; free ' estimates given 
in y^r home. %iger Sewing 
Machine Co., 528 Madison Ave 
HE 0491. ai7tf; 

USED CONSOLE ELECTRIC Sew- 
machine, 69.75, with personalized 
dress form and 3 free lessons; 
terms. Singer Sewing Machine 
Co., 528 Madison Ave. HE. 0491 
al7-tf. 



FOR SALE— 200 bushels of ear corn 
in crib. Call JUniper 7814. Itp 



FOR SALE — Young cow with calf, 
$235. Flor. 346. Itp 



Classified Ads. 



RADIO AND TV REPAIRS— Backed 
by 25 year's experience. If you 
want reliable, honest, service, see 
W. M. STEPHENSON, 509 Scott 
St., Coving1»n. Colonial 1121. 25tf 



MORRIS DEPT. STORE 

JANUARY CLEANANCE 

SALE I 

Hundreds of useful items drastically reduced for 
this sale. 

COME EARLY AND SAVE 



III, 




COWBOYS 
SWEAR BY 



LEVI'S 



AMERTCA'S FINEST OVERALl?. 
Since }850 $0.89 

Levi's for Boys & Girls - Levi Shirts 



POTATOES-APPLES— Two truck 
loads direct from finest fruit 
farms; also trucks and farm 
tractors. Save money at Violet 
Farm Supply, Dixie Highway, 
Florence, Ky. it* 



SPECIAL DEALS on new Ford and 
Farmall tractors; several good 
used tractors, H. Farmalls; A-B 
and Cub Farmalls; W. C. and B. 
Allis; Fords; F-14, F-12, F-20; 
plows, disks, cultivators, mowers, 
planters, manure spreaders, rot- 
ary hoes, cultipackers, plant set- 
ters, balers, rakes, loaders. We 
can supply everything to farm. 
We can save you money. See us 
before you buy. Demaree Tract- 
or Sales, Roads 50 and 421, Ver- 
sailles, Indiana. oljuly52p 



FOR SALE— Rabbits and hutches, 
$25.00. Hutches wonth more than 
$25.00; 6 does, 2 buclts and young. 
Joe Dringenberg, Florence, Ky. 
22-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE— 1949 Ford, very clean; 
heater, defroster, low mileage. 
$975.00. Owner care Mickey's, 310 
Dixie, Erlanger. 22-2t-p 



WANTED — Antiques, furniture, 
glassware, and chin^; dolls and 
doll furniture; brass i and pewter. 
Mrs. Jame^ W. Huey^, Union, Ky. 
Tel. Flor. 550. I 224t-pd 



SINGER DROPHEAD treadle sew- 
ing machine from $9.95 up; 1 year 
guarantee. Singer Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., 528 Madison Ave. HE 
0491- 13-tf: 



TREE PRUNING, Topping and re- 
moving and moving. Fully insur- 
ed. Kentucky 'Tree Service, Wak 
ton, Ky. Tel. Walton 704. 7-24t-p 



FOR SALE— Rock, gravel, crushed 
stone and chip§; water, BOO or 
1,000 gallon tanks. L. Hambrick. 
Flor. 224. ojune21-52p 



WANTED— Burlap sacks, large or 
small. T. C. Crume Nursery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 233. 4tf. 



FOR SALE— Corn and hay, truck 
load lots. Call Chpster Grant. 
Burl. 354. 22-4t-pd 



FOR SALE-130 pigs, 8 weeks old; 
also brood sows. A. O'Rourke 
farm. Big Bone Lick, Beaver Rd. 
or 338 Road- 22-4t-p 



MORRIS 



DEPT. STORE 
ERLANGER, KY. 




FRYERS AND FAT HENS for sale. 
Call Laura Newland, Hebron 2152. 

Itp. 



FOR SALE— Six shoats. J. W. Gib- 
son, Youell Road, Ludlow, R. 2. Ip 



FOR RENT— 2.4 acres of tobacco 
ground. J. W. Gibson, Youell Road 
Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. It-p 

FEED — Featuring general feeds, all 
vitamin enriched; 100% grain. You 
can pay more, but you can't buy 
better feed. General Distributors, 
30 E. Second St., Covington, Ky. 
alt* 



FOR SALE— Turkeys, dressed or on 
foot. We deliver. Earl Souther. 
Hebron 3265. 22-2t-p 

FOR SALE— Baled hay. H. M. Hou" 
aday, Idlewild, Burlington R. 1. 
Burl. 250. 22-3t-p 



FOR SALE— Corn by the truck load. 
Also hay. Craig's Grocery, Rabbit 
Hash, Ky. Tel. Burl. 681. 214t-p 



HAY FOR SALE— At barn or deliv- 
ered. Charles Patrick, Hebron. 
Ky. ■ 21t-4tp 



WANTED— Cash for junk, all kinds, 
stoves, irons, batteries, washing 
machines, old cars, rags and mat- 
tresses. John C. Reynolds, 209 
Crescent Ave., Covington, Ky., 
Phone COl 1430. a20-5t-* 



FOR SALE — Two country smoked 
hams. Ed Baker, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 1. Phone Hebron 2320.' Itp 



Boone County Farms and Homes 

2 ACRES and modern home in Burlington; excellent location, 
arranged in 2 apartments of 4 and 6 rooms, 2 baths, Hot 
and cold water system, oil furnace. Nice building lots 
facing on three streets and an alley. Will sell all together 
or the house and large lot and retain building lots. 

335 ACRES East Bend, blacktop road; 5.2 acres tobacco base; 3 
ponds, springs and creek; a good tobacco and stock farm, 
affording good grass; 8-room house, bath, hot and cold 
water system, electric; dairy barn with stanchions for 35 
cows; silo, milk house, large combination stock and to- 
bacco barn, tool shed, 2-car garage, chicken house, brood- 
er house, meat house To include 2-unit milking machine, 
milk house equipment of 6-can electric cooler, hot watjer 
heater, vat, 10#milk cans, about 5000 tobacco sticks 
School bus, mail route, milk truck; telephone in house 

58V2 ACRES — Camp Ernst Road; 4-room ranch type house, bath 
room (no fixtures), water system, cabinet sink, electric; 2 
barns, 2-car garage, meat house, 2 barns, other buildings; 
2 ponds, crib; driven well, 2 cisterns; a few acres of 
woods; 2500 tobacco sticks. 

80 ACRES — 3 miles from Florence, just off Highway 18- 1 4 
acre tobacco base; % acre asparagus netted $412.00' the 
past year; large lake, 2 wells; 6-room house, electric, 
telephone, barn, 2 chicken houses, meat house, stripping 
room and work shop, crib. 

1% ACRES — 5ast Bend blacktop road, close to store; good 
6-room house, bathroom (no fixtures), front porch, screen- 
ed-m rear porch, full basement, furnace, water system, 
cabmet smk, hardwood floors; 3 poultry houses, meat 

r,c A r.5°'i^^- ^'^^ iea\e antenna for television; electric. 

75 ACRES— On fair private road; m- acre tobacco base; 5-roam 
house, electric; 2 barns, other outbuildings; some fruit 
trees .never failing water supply. T 

Will try to agree on satisfactory prices for these properties | 

A. B. RENAKER 

Office 12 BurUngton, Ky. 

J. G. SMITH, Burlington Phone 83 



Res. 65 



FOR SALE— 6 tons of mixed hay, 
electric brooder, 3-tier, $25; Cream 
separator, like new, $10. Mc- 
Crann. Hebron 3219. It-* 



NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees topped and trans- 
planted. Also landscaping and 
top soil, building stone. Stevens 
Tree Service, your Northern Ken- 
tucky most modern tree service. 
Free estimates, fully insured. Tel. 
JU 5553. 23-tf. 



WANTED— Old stoves, oil, gas, elec- 
tric, coal, any kind. We give 
the highest trade-in for your old 
stove when you buy a new electric 
or bottled gas .range. Clore's 
Modern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 
It* 



WANTED— Men to strip tobacco by 
day or 1000 lbs; heated stripping 
room. England's, Bullittsville Pike 
near Burlington. Burlington 
362-X or colonial 3271. a20-tf. 



INSURANCE— Rates for Boone 
County careful drivers, lowest 
with "State Farm Auto Ins. Co. 
Call Walter Gaines, Petersburg; 
Earl Aylor, Hebron; Ryle Ewbank 
Warsaw 4141. 5.tf 



ORG'AN FOR SALE— Suitable for 
small church, large home; Estey 
make, 2 manuals, full pedal; key- 
board recently overhauled. Call 
evenings only. Mulb^i-ry 0956. 40tf 



TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. Owens 
Pure Drugs, Pike and Washing- 
ton St., Covington, Ky. HEmlock 
9351 and 9352. a23tf* 



SILOS AND CRIBS— Martin, steel- 
bilt silos, corn cribs, haymakers, 
dairy barns and utility buildings. 
'For prices and Information call 
or write A. R. Kwozalla, Erlanger, 
Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 23tf 



ATTENTION— Are you buying a 
new or late model used car? I 
will loan you the money if you 
need it. Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Florence 187. • 24-tf 



COAL HEATERS— A ' special buy 
has made available a limited 
quantity of Wilson Oak Coal 
Heaters for only $19.95. Come 
in today, limited quantity at this 
price. Burlington Hardware. Bur- 
lington, Ky. tf. 



DON'T BE HALF SAFE— If you 
h^e no wind insurance, why not 
come in and discuss this problem 
with me. Leo J. Brophv, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel 
Flor. 187. 24-tf 



HANDSAWS resharpeij^a and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales & Ser- 
vice, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 






UP TO $30 for your old washing 
machine when you buy a new 
Woman's Friend Washer with 5- 
year guarantee. Clore's Modern 
Appliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



RECONDITIONED REFRIGERAT- 
ORS — Hotpoint, Frigidaire, Kel- 
vinator, Coldspot and others. Very 
reasonable. Clore's Modern Ap- 
pliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



WANTED— Man to raise 4 acres of 
tobacco; everything furnished. 
Ray* Gaines, 1 mile from Belle- 
view on Route 20. 23-2t-p 



FARM FOR SALE— 85 acres 3 miles 
from Walton, on two good roads, 
clean tractor land, l2 acres alfalfa, 
2 acres tobacco, fruit, plenty 
shade trees, watered by creek, 
cistern and pond; good 5-room 
frame dwelling, insulated, bath, 
hot and cold water, large stock 
barn with new roof, running wat- 
: er, two large hay lofts, 24 cow 
i stanchions, milk house, grade "A" 
dairy, tool shed, garage, fine cell- 
ar — price lowered several thous- 
and dollars — heirs say sell at 
once. $17,500. Forest S. Thomp- 
son, Walton, Ky. Wal. 102. 1* 



Manufactured and Sold by 

EXCELLO MILLS 
DIVISION 

— of — 

Lawrenceburg 

Terminal Elevator 
Corporation 

Telephone 5 
Lawrenceburg, - Indiana 



I WRITE ALL RURAL INSURANCE 
including auto and truck, fire 
and wind, life, comprehensive, 
liability and Blu^ Cross. See me 
at once for all your insurance 
needs. John E. Crigler, Burling- 
ton, Ky. i9tf_ 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair, ca) Flor. 4602-J. 
Charles Melton, ^ lorence, Ky. 15tf 



INSURANCE— Att(^ tion farmers! 
If you qualify -your automobile 
insurance will ^iSve a 15 percent 
discount effectiTPp. Feb. 8. For the 
best in insurange; service caU Leo 
J. Brophy, Jr.. Florence, Ky. Tel 
Flor. 187. Next to Post Office. 24tf 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 

Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Higrhway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



REFRIGERATION SERVICE — All 
types. Electric motors repaired. 
Call Flor Appliance, Flor. 589. 39tf 



"DIRECT TO YOU" 

PLUMBING^ SUPPLIES 
WHOLESALE PRICES 




Pipe - Valves - Fittings 

Wes:,,:t and Thread Pipe 

WITEMYRE'S 

125 Pike St. - Covington HE 145S 



I 



i 



! r 



The Boone Couott Recorder 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



ce^' 



.ce 



?rS^^^ 



VOLUME 76 



BURLINaTON. KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952 



..V^ory^^^^^ 



2t^ 



NUMBER 24 



V'' 



Burlington Eagles 
Win School News 
Hoop Tournament 

Hebron Wins Consolation 
Tilt Over New Haven 
By Score of 58-53. 

The Burlington High School 
Eagles basketball team won the 
1952 "Boone County School News'" 
basketball tournament held at the 
local gym last Wednesday and 
Thursday nights in competition with 
teams from Hebron, Florence and 
New Haven. The victory was the 
Eagles' fourth tourney win since 
the affair began five years ago. 
Hebron's Cardinals won the open- 
ing tourney in 1948. 

Playing before a capacity crowd 
during both sessions of the tourney, 
the Eagles emerged on top by de- 
feating the Hebron Cards 68 to 52 in 
the opening game and downing a 
fighting Florence Knight five 67 to 
59 in the championship contest. 

Florence won their right to the 
finals with a 78-68 win over New 
Haven in the opening round. In the 
consolation tilt Thursday night 
Hebron edged New Haven 58 to 53. 
Burlington-Hebron 

BHS 16, 34, 49 and 68; Hebron 15, 
24. 38 and 52. Scoring: BHS, Rouse, 
24, J. Ryle 11, McFarland 16, Deck 
14 and Tillery 3; Hebron, Tanner 1, 
Anderson 7, Crigler 13, Garnett 20 
and Goodridge 11.. 

Florence-New Haven 

Florence 17, 30, 55 and 78; New 
Haven 19, 32, 56 and 68. Scoring: 
Florence, Bethel 9, Maddox 4, Lip- 
scomb 25, Hudson 15, Utz 7, Clay- 
ton 4, Markesbery 9 and Dennler 
5; New Haven, Flynn 14, B. Mason 
1. Rhodes 16, Evans 2, Feagan 16, 
Cook 10 and D. Mason 9. 
Hebron-New Haven 

Hebron 12, 26, 41 and 58; New 
Haven 16, 25, 39, and 53. Scoring: 
Hebron, Zeigler 8, Tanner 4, Ander- 
son 4, Crigler 8, Garnett 20 and 
Goodridge 14; New Haven, Flynn 12, 
Rhodes 9, Feagan 20, Cook 7 and D. 
M'ison 5 

Burlington-Florence 

Burlington, 11, 29, 42, 67; Florence 
17. 32, 39 and 59. Scoring: Burling- 
ton. Rouse 15, J. Ryle 13, McFarland 
16. Deck 18, Dringenberg 1 and Til- 
lery 4: Florence, Bethel 13, Lips- 
comb 25, Hudson 7, Markesbery 12 
and Utz 2. 



BURLINGTON P.-T. A. 
TO MEET JANUARY 14TH 

Members of Burlington P.-T. A. 
are urged to attend the regular 
meeting scheduled Monday night, 
January 14th at 7:30 p. m. at the 
schoolhouse. 

Two high school girls will take 
care of the small children during 
this meeting and throughout the re- 
mainder of the meetings this school 
term. 

The third grade room will have 
charge of the program. Another 
room prize will be given the room 
which has the largest percentage 
of parents and teachers present. 



CHRISTMAS PARTY 

The American Legion and Auxil- 
iary entertained forty-seven chil- 
dren at the annual party De- 
cember 22 for less fortunate chil- 
dren. The members called for the 
children at their homes and when 
they all arrived at the Legion home 
Santa was there with toys and lots 
of candy. 

Approximately 150 pieces of cloth- 
ing had been cleaned and was dis- 
tributed among the children. Rev. 
Reid was on hand and led the 
games, songs and pr^er. 

Sixteen baskets were prepared 
and distributed Saturday or Mon- 
day to children who were unable to 
como because of contagious dis- 
eases. Several pair of overshoes 
were also purchased for the chil- 
dren. 

Vernon Smith and Lucille South- 
er, the committee in charge, wish 
to thank all members and friends 
of the Legion who helped in any 
way to make this such a wonderful 
party. 



Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Burton, 
Orchard St., Elsmere are the proud 
parents of a baby girl Kathy Maur- 
eeivborn January 1st. Sherman is 
the "sen of Mr. and Mrs. John Bur- 
ton, formerly of Burlington, and 
still a subscriber of "fhe Recorder. 



Plenty Basketball 
On Menu During 
Next Few Weeks 



Many Contests Are 
Important In Deciding 
Boone Conference Race. 



There will be plenty of basketball 
on the menu for local fans during 
the next few weeks following the 
holiday season. Many of the con- 
tests are important ones in deciding 
the Boone County Conference race 
and severai are important games 
against out-of-league opponents. 

Burlington's Eagles, sporting a 9-2 
won and lost record which is the 
tops for Boone County quints is 
slated to take on Simon Kenton's 
Pioneers and Walton's Bearcats this 
week. The Bearcats besides play- 
ing the Eagles, h^e Bellevue and 
Gallatin County for the week. 

Florence will *^^|e on New Haven, 
Hebron has Ludl-s^w and Holy Cross 
and New Haven )»as only the Flor- 
ence tilt scheduled. 

In regular scheduled games dur- 
ing the holiday season, Burlington 
defeated the Holy Cross Crusaders, 
St. Henry trimmed Walton, Hebron 
tripped Florence, Silver Grove won 
o\*er New Haven and Williamstown 
downed Florence. 

Coming Games 

Jan. 8: Simon Kenton at Burling- 
ton: Bellevue at Walton; Ludlow at 
Hebron. 

Jan. 11: Burlington at Walton; 
Holy Cross at Hebron; Florence at 
New Haven. 

Jan. 15: Gallatin County at Wal- 
ton. 

Boone Conference 

W L 

Hebron .3 1 

Burlington ^ ^ . 2 1 

Walton _ .'fe'?......^ ; 1 1 

New Haven -. 1 1 

Florence .. 3 

All Games Standings 

Burlington , 9 -2 

Hebron 5 4 

Walton 5 6 

Florence 3 7 

New Haven .2 8 



Motor Vehicle 
1952 Stickers Now 
On Sale, Is Word 

Kentucky Is One of 21 
States Using War Time 
Windshield Sticker. 



The 1952 motor vehicle license 
stickers are now on sale at the 
county clerk's office, C. D. Benson, 
Clerk of Boone County announced 
today. 

Kentucky is one of 21 states using 
the war time windshield sticker 
license this year to conserve metal 
for defense. The 1951 metal plates 
must remain on the vehicle during 
1952. 

The new sticker licenses will be 
on sale from now on and vehicle 
operators must have them by 
March 1. Clerk C. D. Benson urges 
owners to obtain the new licenses 
early and avoid the last minute rush 
that usually develops. 

Clerk C. D. Benson reminds mot- 
orists to bring their 1951 certific- 
ates along when they come for their 
new licenses. Also to be sure and 
follow directions on the glassine 
envelopes for applying the new 
license stickers to their windshields. 



Cpl. James Hoelscher 

Requiem High Mass for Cpl. 
James A. Hoelscher, 21, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. August Hoelscher, Walton, 
was sung at 9:30 a. m. Monday at 
All Saints Church, Walton with buri- 
al in St. John Cemetery, Ft. Mitch- 
ell. 

Military rites were in charge of 
John McElroy Post 277, American 
Legion, Walton. 

Prayers were said at 2:00 p. m. 
Sunday at the Chambers and 
Grubbs funeral home, Walton. Cpl. 
Hoelscher was killed in action Sep- 
tember 24 in Korea. 

Besides his parents he is survived 
by three sisters, Mrs. August Herth, 
Cincinnati and Betty and Pauline 
Hoelscher at home. 



R. L. Vincent Forms 
New Law Partnership 

R. L. Vincent, former Common- 
wealth's Attorney, for the 15th Jud- 
icial District has formed a new 
partnership" for the practicing of 
law with his son, Raymond R. Vin- 
cent, at Williamstown, Ky. 

R. L. Vincent served as Common- 
wealth's Attorney of 15th Judicial 
District for the past twelve years, 
and served eight years as County 
Attorney of Grant County, Ky. He 
holds an A. B. degree from Western 
State College, Bowling Green, Ky., 
and a Doctor of Law degree from 
the Mt. Vernon University. His son, 
Raymond R. Vincent, has an A. B. 
degree from the University of Ken- 
tucky Law School, where he spec- 
ialized in tax matters. 

The firm is now occupying a well- 
equipped suite of four offices on the 
second floor of the new Wigging- 
ton Building, opposite the court 
house in Williamstown, Ky. The 
firm will carry on a general prac- 
tice of the law. This paper is in- 
formed that the new firm has one 
of the best equipped law libraries 
in Northern Kentucky. 



Advisory Council 
Plans Long Time 
Agriculture Program 

Program Revised To 
Include Necessary New 
Developments. 

The Boone County Extension Ad- 
visory Council planned a long time 
program of work at a meeting held 
December 13 according to Bill Davis 
Coupnty Agricultural Agent, Boone 
County Agricultural Agent, Boone 
in 1950, was revised to include new 
developments as deemed necessary 
by the council. 

The entire program is as follows 
with all goals being set for 1955: 
Home Improvement 

Develop home heating and water 
supply systems so that at least 50% 
of farm homes are comfortable and 
convenient by 1955. This goal is 
to be attained by continued effort 
of homemakers clubs to interest 
farm families in these projects. 
Specialists from the Experiment 
Station will work individually with 
interested families. 

Homemakers will continue the 
home beautification project to in- 
terest farm families in landscaping, 
painting and otherwise remodeling 
the farm home. 

Agronomy 

Have 100% of farmers using dis- 
ease resistant strains of hurley to- 
bacco. Increase stock carrying cap- 
acity of pastures by 50%. Increase 
legume hay acreage by 25%. Have 
50% of silos filled with grass silage. 
These goals will be attained by 
demonstration meeting, field meet- 
ings, and tours to build up interest 
and point out the advantages of the 
program. 

Horticulture 

Increase strawberry acreage 200%. 
Have 50% of commercial gardeners 
marketing through cooperative 
agencies. Have 100% participation 
in tomato blight control programs. 
Animal Industry 

Have 75% of dairy hetds free of 
dise&se by 1&55. Increase particip- 
ation in artificial breeding program 
to 3000 cows. Increase Dairy Herd 
Improvement work to support at 
least one testing association in the 
county. Promote annual sale of art- 
ificially sired calves. Increase sheep 
production 25%. Increase beef pro- 
duction 50%. Increase milk pro- 
duction per cow 750 pounds. These 
goals to be attained by feeding 
schools, dairy tours and field meet- 
ings to build up interest in the pro- 
gram. 

Irrigation 

Have 50 farms using irrigation 
systems on highly valuable cash 
crops such as vegetables and to- 
bacco. 

Rural Recreation 

Build recreation hall at fair- 
grounds and provide supervised rec- 
reation for rural youth. 
Health 

Lend all support possible to effort 
to obtain rural health office in the 
county. 

4-H Work 

Increase 4-H membership by 20%. 
Have 30 members enrolled in county 
calf club. Have 100% participation 
by club members in county fair, 
achievement days, and summer 
tours. 

Older Youth Work 

Promote County 4-H and Utopia 

Fair as an annual event and work 
toward making it a self-supporting 
organization. Assist in promoting 
agriculture and home economics 
programs by participating in dem- 
onstrations to prove the value of 
recommended varieties or practices. 

Definite methods of attaining the 
goals as set up by the Advisory 
Council will be worked out at com- 
munity meetings that will be held 
throughout the county this winter. 
Each annual program as worked out 
in the community meetings will be 
guided by the above goals and 
planned accordingly. 

The Advisory Council suggested 
that a soil testing laboratory be 
established in the county and ap- 
pointed a committee of Wilfred 
Scott, Burlington; Lassing Huey, 
New Haven, and Joe Domaschko, 
Florence to find suitable housing 
facilities and financing for the pro- 
ject. 

The Council also voted to recom- 
mend approval of the University of 
Kentucky budget to the Kentucky 
State Legislature and appointed a 
committee of Mrs. Joe Domaschko 
and Mrs. William Foote, Florence 
and Mr. Wilfred Scott, Burlington 
to make such recommendations to 
the legislature in writing. 



Robert Edward McMurray, died 
December 19, 1951 at the age of 80 
years, 8 months and 5 days, accord- 
ing to reports received here. He 
was a native of Aurora, Ind., moving 
to Kentucky when a baby, where he 
resided until his death. He resided 
with one of his nephews. He is 
survived by 3 nieces and 4 nephews. 



Boone County Scores 
Another "First" 



Another "first" has been scor- 
ed by Boone County! 

Mr. and Mrs. C. Winston, Route 
1, Burlington, have the distinction 
of being the parents of the first 
baby born at either the Booth or 
St. Elizabeth Hospital, Covington, 
in the new year. Their daughter 
arrived at 1:56 a. m. the first day 
of 1952, Booth Hospital. 

With this distinction, came; a 
very acceptable gift — a baby car- 
riage — by Halpin's Infant and 
Children's Shoppe, 914 Madison 
Ave., Covington. The presentation 
marked the sixth consecutive year 
the Halpin shop has officially 
recognized the first baby of the 
new year. i 

Neal J. Halpin, proprietor jof 
the store, checked the records of 
the two Covington hospitals, 
starting at midnight Monday, to 
learn of the first new-year baby. 
Mr. Halpin states that his store 
also awarded consolation gifts to 
all other babies born on the first 
day of the year at either hos- 
pital, j 



Hogan-Helms 



White flowers, green foliage and 
tapers in seven-branched candle- 
abras, decorated the Petersburg 
Christian Church for the wedding 
of Miss Patricia Ann Helms, daiigh- 
ter of Mr. and Mrs. Elvin E. Helms, 
and Mr. Bernard Allan Hogan, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph A. Hogan. 

The Rev. Claude R. MacDonald, 
of Pafftown Christian Church, \yin- 
ston Salem, N. C, performed ithe 
double ring ceremony which took 
place at 3:30 in the afternoon of 
December 30th. 

Vocal selections for the cerem|)ny 
were beautifully sung by Mrs. 
Thelma MacDonald accompanied at 
the piano by Miss Nell Jo Helpis, 
sister of the bride. Mrs. MacDon- 
ald sang "At Dawning," "O Promise 
Me" and "The Lord's Prayer." 

Given in marriage by her father, 
the bride was radiant in a gown of 
white satin, ballerina length, fash- 
ioned with of/-snoulder scalloped 
effect on a yoke of white tulle, out- 
lined with tiny pearls. Her veil was 
white tulle, fingertip length, which 
flowed from a satin tiara covered 
with pearls. She carried a white 
orchid on a white Bible. 

Her only attendant was Miss 
Marilyn Helms, sister of the bride, 
who wore a ballerina length dress 
of pale blue taffeta and carried a 
bouquet of pink carnations. j 

Mr. Joseph Hogan, brother of the 
groom was his best man. The Ush- 
ers were Howard Regenbogen, 
friend of the groom and Elvin E. 
Helms, Jr., brother of the bride. 

The mother of the bride was 
dressed in navy blue with white 
accessories. She wore a corsage of 
white carnations. The groom's 
mother was also dressed in navy 
and wore a corsage of red carna- 
tions, i 

Immiediately following the cere- 
mony a reception was held for iwo 
hundred guests in the church sogial 
hall. ; 

Following a honeymoon in Flor- 
ida, Mr. and Mrs. Hogan will reside 
with his parents in Hebron, Ky. 



East Bend Man Injured 
In Automobile Accident 



Elmore Ryle, of East Bend Rhad 
suffered head lacerations when the 
automobile which he was driving 
plunged over a small bridge at the 
town limits, East Bend Road, Mjon- 
day afternoon. 

The car overturned after plung- 
ing off the bridge. Mr. Ryle \|vas 
enroute home at the time of the 
cident. 



ac- 



Home Gardening 
and Poultry Meeting 
Scheduled Jan. lOfh 

Field Agents From j 
University of Kentucky ! 
Will Be Heard. i 



Clothing For Needy 
Now Ready For 
Distribution, Word 

County Headquarters 
Set Up At Florence 
Methodist Church. 



Mrs. Bert Markesbery, county 
chairman of "Clothe The Needy," 
the new service sponsored by the 
Boone County Red Cross to help the 
less fortunate in the county, is an- 
nouncing that she is now ready to 
distribute clothing. She states that 
anyone needing clothing must bring 
a note signed either by the presi- 
dent of the various P.-T. A.'s, the 
minister of any county church or 
the president or head officer of any 
recognized civic group, such as Am- 
erican Legion, Rotary Club, Lions 
Club., etc., stating the needs of the 
named persons, the details of their 
case and their complete name and 
address, also information how to 
get to their home in the event a 
home visit seems advisable. 

The county headquarters for this 
project will be the Florence Meth- 
odist Church where Mrs. Markes- 
bery will be each Wednesday from 
11:00 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. 

Mrs. Markesbery is making a 
special plea for children's clothing 
as she is needing this badly. She 
will be grateful if anyone will don- 
ate dress material or feed sacks, also 
buttons, thread, or patterns, as sev- 
eral women in the county volun- 
teered to make clothing if the ma- 
terial is supplied. Those donating 
patterns are asked to send simple 
patterns for children of all ages. 

This service will continue on a 
year round basis and everything 
donated will remain in Boone Coun- 
ty as this is a definite Boone Coun- 
ty project, for Boone County people. 
Please remember that everything 
you have in the way of used or new 
clothing will be appreciated 
and used and when you have some- 
thing that you cannot use yourself 
please call Mrs. Bert Markesbery, 
Florence for instructions or bring 
it to the Methodist Church at Flor^ 
ence on Wednesday from 11:00 a 
m. until 2:30 p. m. 

Mrs. Markesbery is building up 
her organization and before too 
long there will be a chairman in 
every locality in Boone County who 
will solicit clothing for this human- 
itarian service of the Boone County 
Chapter, American Red Cross. 



y-^^1 



Coppoge-Judd 



A candlelight ceremony was held 
for Miss Edna Coppage and Mr. 
Wallace Judd, who were united in 
marriage Saturday, January 5, 4:30 
p. m. with Rev. Ogg "officiating. A 
double ring ceremony was perform- 
ed. 

The bride wore a navy blue suit 
with white accessories and a white 
orchid corsage. The groom wore 
a navy blue suit. 

Their attendants were Lula and 
Ralph Coppage, brother and sister- 
in-law of the bride. 

Several members and friends of 
the family were present for the 
ceremony. 

The happy young couple are at 
home to their friends in their beau- 
tiful new home on Circle Drive, 
Florence, Ky. 



"Jack" Cave Receives 
U. S. Navy Wings 



Ensign John G. "Jack" Cave, son 
of Raymond W. Cave, Burlington R. 
1, has received his Navy wings after 
being awarded his commission re- 
cently by Rear Adm. F. M. Hughes, 
chief of Naval Basic Training, dur- 
ing ceremonies at Naval Air Station, 
Pensacola, Fla. 

Ens. Cave enlisted in the Navy 
in 1947, and began active flight 
training in March, 1950. 

After preliminary training at 
Pensacola, he took advanced train- 
ing at Corpus Christi, Texas. 

Jack has been ordered to return 
to the Naval Air Advanced Training 
Command at Corpus Christi for ad- 
ditional training. 



John F. Frakes 



m. 
in 



A meeting for everyone interested 
in home gardens and home poultry 
flocks will be held at 8:00 p. 
January 10 in the courthouse 
Burlington, according to Bill Da\|^is, 
County Agent, Boone County. 

Mr. John Gardner, field agent j in 
horticulture, will discuss new vege- 
table varieties, cultural practices 
and disease and insect control. 

Mr. J. E. Humphrey, field agent 
in poultry husbandry, will discuss 
the home poultry flock in regard: to 
feeding and management and dis- 
ease control. I 

This meeting will be an excellent 
opportunity for interested persons 
to find the* answers to last year's 
troubles in garden and poultry aind 
prevent their reoccurrence in 1952. 



Funeral services were held at 2 
p. m. Monday at the Taliaferro fu- 
neral nome( Erlanger *for John F. 
Frakes, 69, of 44 Flanders lane, 
Greenhills, O., who died Friday at 
St. Elizabeth Hospital,. Covington. 
Burial was in Williamstown Ceme- 
tery. 

Mr. Frakes, a former resident of 
northern Kentucky, was a retired 
mechanic for the Strong Warehouse 
and Cartage Co., Indianapolis, Ind. 
He had been ill a long time. 

He is survived by two sisters, Mrs. 
Lora Epperson, with whom he made 
his home, and Mrs. Minnie Gossling, 
Norwoo(ff O., and three brothers, 
James Frakes, Ludlow; Elza Frakes, 
Dry Ridge and Roy Frakes, Coving- 
ton. 



Burlington Lodge Will 
Confer E. A. Degree Jan. 10 

Burlington Lodge No. 264 F. & A. 
M. will confer the E. A. degree on 
a class of five candidates at the 
new hall in Burlington Thursday, 
January 10th, it was announced by 
Clarence Wolfe, Master. 

Work in the degree will be under 
the direction of 'Hoberb Bowling, 
Junior Warden, assisted by past 
masters of the lodge. 

Members of the organization are 
urged to attend this session as sev- 
eral matters of importance will be 
brought before the group at this 
time. Visitors are given a cordial 
invitation to attend. 

Tentative plans for the M. M. de- 
gree have been made for January 
24th, which will be discussed at this 
meeting. 



Hiram A. English 

Funeral services for Hiram A. 
English, 68, of Walton, were held 
at 2:00 p. m. Thursday at the Wal- 
ton Christian Church, with burial 
in Verona Cemetery. 

He is survived by a daughter, 
Mrs. Ernest Robinson and a grand- 
daughter. 

Mr. English leased the Boone 
Fishing Lake, located on his prop- 
erty to its present operators. 

The Chambers and Grubbs funer- 
al home was in charge of arrange- 
ments. 



Burley Growers 
Cooperative To 
Distribute Funds 



Total of $2,760,000 
Due Farmers From '47, 
'48 and '49 Crops. 

The Burley Tobacco Growers Co- 
operative Association will distribute 
$2,760,000 this year to farmers who 
pooled 1947, 1948 or 1949 burley 
crops with the association. 

W. L. Slaton, executive secretary 
of the co-op, stated that the pool's 
holdings of the three crops have 
been sold, but it would be several 
months before the "equity" checks 
can be sent to growers. 

Farmers will receive checks for 
about a cent a pound on the 1947 
crop, about two cents a pound on 
the 1948 crop and for about three 
cents a pound on the 1949 crop, 
Slaton said. ' 

The Farmers' Co-operative ac- 
cepts at the by-grade support price 
tobacco not taken by the commerci- 
al buyers. It pays for the leaf with 
funds of the Commodity Credit 
Corp. Eventually it is sold and 
what remains is distributed to part- 
icipating growers as additional pro- 
fit on their pooled tobacco. 



Closing Date For 
Signing Work Sheet 
Set For February 15 

Secretary of ACP 

To Visit Several Points 

in County. 

Boone County producers particip- 
ating in the ACP program are being 
urged to sign their 1951 work sheets 
and turn them in to the county of- 
fice not later than February 15, 1952, 
the closing date, according to Walt- 
er Brown, secretary. 

In order to make it more con- 
venient for local farmers Mr. Brown 
will visit several sections of the 
county where farmers in that sec- 
tion can turn in their work sheets. 
Mr. Brown will visit the following 
places on these dates: 

Hebron — Firehouse 9 a.m. to 3:30, 
January 15th. 

Belleview — Citizens Bank 9:00 a. 
m. to. 12:00 noon, January 16th. 
Petersburg — Farmers Bank, 1:00 p. 
m.. to 3:30 p. m., January 16th. 

Florence — Town Hall, 9:00 a. m. 
to 12:00 noon, January 17th. 

Hamilton — School house, 1:00 p. 
m. to 3:30 p. m., January 17th. 

Union — Union Deposit Bank 9:00 
a. m. to 12:00 noon, January 18. 

Beaver — Arnold's Store, 1:00 p. m. 
to 3:30 p. m., January 18th. 

Walton— Town Hall 9:30 a. m. to 
3:30 p. m., January 21. 

Verona-iVerona Bank, 9:30 a. m. 
to 3:30 p. m., January 22. 

Farmers are urged to bring seed 
bills, when signing work sheets. 



Jennie Dobbins 



Mrs. Jennie Dobbins, 91 passed 
away Friday at Louisville Lutheran 
Home, Jefferstown, where she had 
made her hotae the past six years. 

Mrs. Dobbins had enjoyed very 
good health until recently when she 
suffered a fractured leg in a fall, 
from which she never recovered. 

She was a member of Hopeful 
Lutheran Church, and will be mass- 
ed by many ir, this section. 

Funeral services were conducted 
Monday at 2:00 p. m. from Cham- 
bers & Grubbs funeral home, Flor- 
ence, with Rev. Herman Andres, of- 
ficiating. Burial was in Hopeful 
Ccmetew- 



REAL ESTATE TRANSFER ' 

' IVIr .and Mrs. Harry J. May sold 
their house and two acres of land in 
Burlington, the former home of 
Judge N. E. Riddell, to Mr. and Mrs. 
L. W. Gulley, Monday of this week. 
Negotiations were handled by the 
A. B. Renaker Agency. 

Possession will be given between 
now and March 1st. Mr, and Mrs. 
May rec( itly purchased a new home 
in Flore -c. 



Start Poultry Flocks 
Early For Best Results, 
Says County Agent Davis 

Poultry flocks for egg production 
should be started early to get best 
production, according to Bill Davis, 
County Agent, Boone County. More 
and more are we realizing the im- 
portance of buying chicks early 
for late summer, fall and winter 
production. Now is the time to clean 
the brooder houses, put in litter 
and check brooder stoves for those 
early chicks. There are several rea- 
sons why early chicks have an ad- 
vantage to the flock over later 
hatched birds. Early chicks give 
one to two months more egg pro- 
duction during the fall and winter 
when eggs are high, chicks grow 
and feather better during the cold 
weather and early cockerels sell for 
a higher price. There is less trouble 
with diseases, especially coccidiosis, 
in cold weather. The pullets from 
early flocks can be put on range 
early when the grass is at its best. 

The job of raising chickens can 
be made easier and more profitable 
if feed bins are placed in both 
brooder and laying houses for feed 
storage that is handy to the feed- 
ing troughs. 

Water piped to water troughs 
from a barrel set behind the poultry 
house assures an adequate supply 
of fresh water at all times. 

During the next two or three 
months poultrymen should build 
enough outdoor feeders and range 
shelters to adequately take care of 
the flocks. Poor pastures that are 
to be used for range should be re- 
seeded as early as possible to good 
grasses and legumes. 



Dedii^ation Services 
For Masonic Hall 
Set January 12th 

Interesting Program 
Being Planned; Former 
Grand Officers To Attend 



Five Fined In Judge 
Cropper's Court 

Five, men drew fines of $19.50 
each in Judge C. L. Cropper's court 
during the past week. Four were 
fined on reckless driving charges, 
while one man received a fine on a 
charge of being drunk in a public 
placje. 



Dedication services of Burling- 
ton's new Masonic hall will be in 
charge of Dan Roberts, Walton, Dis- 
trict Deputy Grand Master, accord- 
ing to Clarence Wolfe, Master of the 
lodge. 

Dedication services have been set 
for 8:00 p. m. Saturday, January 12, 
with the lodge holding opening ser- 
vices at 7:30. 

The new building, which was re- 
cently completed is modern thru- 
out, and was erected for use of 
Masonic groups. 

Among Masonic diginatories ex- 
pected to attend the services are 
Orie S. Ware. Edwin C. Landberg, 
Albert C. Hanson and Edwin E. 
Freshney, and probably many others 
not notifying the lodge of their in- 
tended presence. 

Extensive plans are being made 
for an interesting program, accord- 
ing to Clarence Wolfe, Master. Re- 
freshments will be served at the 
close of dedication .services. 

Beautification of the grounds and 
exterior of the building will be com- 
pleted as soon as weather permits, 
the committee in charge of the work 
stated. 

Members of the lodge are urged 
to be present for the dedication ser- 
vices, and Master Masons from sur- 
rounding lodges are cordially invit- 
ed. 



OPENS NEW OFFICE 

Fprest S. Thompson, proprietor 
of the Mutual Realty Company has 
opened a new office at 415 Coppin 
Building, Covington, Ky. The of- 
fice at 110 South Main, Walton, Ky., 
will still be open. An office in Cor- 
inth, Grant County. Ky., is schedul- 
ed to open this week. 



V 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
Advertising Information 
DISPLAY— 35c per column inch, j 
NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS — -Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 
add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



subscription Rate 



$2.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Thursday, Jan. 18, 1912 

Hat away 

Edward Brady^and family, of near 
Landing, spent ^'st Saturday night 
and Sunday as guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. W. S. WTiite. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert McNeely 
spent last Saturday night and Sun- 
day with John D. McNeely and fam- 
ily. 

Petersburg 

John Klopp ar, ] Eugene Witham, 
of the Aurora Ft ry, were mingling 
with friends her Saturday, as the 



DR. J. a TYSON 



OPTOMETRIST 



Offices At 



OTCH 

JEW^ERS 



613 Madison Ave. 
Covington 



Hours: 10:00 to 5:S0 



Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 



PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



ice shut them off from Aurora. 

Dudley Blyth and wife, of Bur- 
lington were here visiting the lat- 
ter's parents, Mr. and Mrs. John 
M. Botts, Sunday. 

Pt. Pleasant 

Mr. and Mrs. Ira Walton enter- 
tained a few friends Sunday even- 
ing. Music and social conversation 
were the amuseme.nts. All had a 
nice time. 

Dick Garnett, one of our thought- 
ful young men, did a charitable act 
last week by hauling to Mrs. Con- 
rad and her daughter, at the toll 
gate, two loads of wood, which adds 
much to their comfort. 

Grant R. D. No. 1 

Born. Jan. 7th to Cecil William- 
son and wife, an eight pound boy. 

Ray Cook spent the past week 
with D. C. Pope and family, of 
Clore's Ridge. 

Gunpowder 

Mrs. Shelby Tanner is the proud 
possessor of a handsome gold watch 
and chain, presented by E. H. Blank- 
enbeker. 

RE. Tanner and wife were guests 
of his parents, M. R. Tanner and 
wife, last Sunday. 

Florence 

The Misses Hoggins started Tues- 
day for California, where they will 
spend the winter months. 

Omer McCranders little daugh- 
ter, Mary Elizabeth, who has been 
sick is improving. 

Devon 

A very pretty wedding took place 
Thursday at the Florence Catholic 
church when Miss Lucy Scott and 
Thomas Mulvey, of Marion, Ohio, 



were united in marriage by Rev. 
Father McCafery. 

Miss Mabel Huror, Devon's most 
popular young girl, is home from a 
few days' visit with her relatives 
at Pt. Pleasant. 

Verona 
O. K. Whitson and Jacob Showers 
were guests of C. E. Showers and 
wife, of Crittenden, last Sunday. 

Cloyd Powers and wife are de- 
lighted by the arrival of a ten- 
pound boy. 

Hebron 
The C. E. Social was held at the 
home of Mrs. Alice Crigler last Sat- 
urday night. 

Fred Garnett and wife, of Con- 
stance, were guests of relatives at 
Hebron, Sunday. 

R. D. No. 3 
William Graves and family and 
Stanley Graves and family, of Heb- 
ron, spent Sunday with their par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Joe Graves. 

Wm. Goodridge spent Thursday 
with Wm. Reitman and family. 
Locust Grove 
James Snyder, wife and son Wil- 
bur, dined with Marion Bruce and 
family, Sunday. 

Miss Leah Yerkes visited Joe Pap- 
pet and wife several days the past 
week. 

Walton 
Mrs. E. K. Stephens and Miss 
Graham Roberts spent Tuesday at 
Bank Lick, guests of Mrs. Melvin 
Percival. 

Messrs. A. K. Johnson, A. M. Ed- 
wards, W. O. Rouse and Dr. J. G. 
Slater attended the Poultry Show 
in Cincinnati, Tuesday of this week. 
Personal Mention 
Mr. J. W. Duncan has been in a 
very feeble condition for several 
days. 

Newton Sullivan, who subbed on 
Burlington R. D. 3, several days last 
week is confined to his room at the 
home of his father out on the Pet- 
ersburg pike, having a severe cold 



Dr.Geo.T.McCauley 

CHIROPRACTOR 

15 Dixie Hig^hway 

Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

Over Morris Dept. Store 
Office Hrs. 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. 
Daily. Evening Hours, Mon., 
Wed. and Fri. 6:30 to 8 p. m. 

Closed Thursday 
Phone Erl 8832 Res. CO 5646 




CHIROPRACTOB 

40 Dixie Higrhway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Office modemJy equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



BURLINGTON ROAD 
HOMEMAKER NOTES 

A Christmas party was enjoyed 
by the Burlington Road Homemak- 
ers Club at the December meeting 
held at Doc's Place in Elsmere. The 
dining room was lovely with Christ- 
mas decorations. A tree stood at 
the fireplace with gifts around it. 

The business meeting was con- 
ducted by the president, Mrs. Rob- 
ert Ammon. A delicious turkey 
dinner was served with all the 
trimmings. 

Games were directed by Mrs. 
Charles Rieman. Gifts were ex- 
changed. 

Those present were Mrs. Leo Law- 
son, Miss Patti Lawson, Mrs. J. 
D. Northcutt, Mrs Harry Whaley, 
Mrs. Louisa Edring, Mrs. A. G. Me- 
Mullin, Mrs. John Kyle, Mrs. Rich- 
ard Carr, Mrs. Robert Eastman, Mrs. 
Leonard Meece, Mrs. Brady John- 
son, Mrd. Charlie Rieman, Mrs. 
Arthur Ammon, Mrs. Richard Am- 
mon, Mrs. Robert Ammon, Mrs. Joe 
Dringenburg, Mrs. Lester Muff, and 
Nancy McClaskey. 



WHEN YOU THINK OF 

FJRNITURE 

THINK OF 

DINPS FURNITURE 
HOUSE 

Established 1885 ■ 

530-32 Madison Ave. 913 Monmouth St. 

Covington, Ky. Newport, Ky. 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



•:- 



Kentucky 



ilMBUlANCE SERWE-JU 7200 



New 



Modem 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 






BURLINGTON HOMEMAKERS 

Mrs. Kite was hostess to the Bur- 
lington Homemakers on Thursday, 
January 3. At this all day meeting 
the morning was devotpd to busi- 
ness and the afternoon to the pro- 
ject lesson. 

Mrs. Pope was honored by the 
vote of the ladies to be the delegate 
to Farm and Home Week to be held 
in Lexington late this month. 

The book of "As Always Cincin- 
nati" was received and discussed. 
The book in itself is a treasure, but 
aroused special interest as it was 
printed in the author's own print 
shop in Burlington. The author 
Caroline Williams, who wrote, did 
the sketches and printed the book 
is known by many for her sketches 
in "The Enquirer." 

Those enjoying the day were Mes- 
dames Joe Walton, president, Grov- 
er Jarrell, Carroll Cropper, Leila 
Kite, James Maxwell, Vernis Wil- 
liams, R. C. Garrison and Miss 
Nancy McClaskey. 

A special meeting on flower mak- 
ing will be held on Thursday, Janu- 
ary 10th at 1:00 p. m. at the home 
of Mrs. C. L. Cropper. 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Wilbur Stephens farm on Cham- 
bers Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Paul DeLott farm, Burlington, Ky. 
R. D. 2. 

Joseph Doll farm. Grange Hall 
Road, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
Mgr., Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 

O. W. Purdy Farm, Waterloo, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

H. W. Whaley farm, Burlington 
Pike. 

M. L. Gaines farm, Petersburg, 
Ky. 

Vastine Farm, Gunpowder Road, 
Florence R. D. 

C. D. Klemme farm, corner of 
Donaldson Highway and Mfnneola 
Pike. 

Sallie B^Ue Garirson farm, Wal- 
ton, Ky. i 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above i list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week throijigh the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1953. Three posted cards 
will be fuifnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted sigi|s will be issued persons 
whose nam^ does not appear in the 
above column. 



im 



WOMAN'S SOCIETY j 

The first meeting in the hew 
year of the Woman's Society of the 
Florence Methodist Church was 
held at the church January 2. Re- 
ports were heard following the in- 
vocation by Mrs. A. T. Knox. The 
program by Mrs. Paul Chaney en- 
titled "What Bring We To Our Sav- 
iour" included songs "Praise Him," 
and "A Charge to Keep" by the 
group, also a piano selection "We 
Three Kings" with prayer by Mrs. 
Harry Daugherty. The session \vas 
dismissed with a circle of prayeij. 

Attending were Mesdames Paul 
Chaney, Nannie Mitchell, Leila Al- 



len, Ida Miller, C. A. McKibben, A. , 
T. Knox, C. N. Ogg and Helen 
Bethel, Ruby Carpenter, AUie Mark- 
esbery, Mildred Mundy, Eva Miller 
and Harry Daugherty. Guests were 
Mrs. S. J. Bradley and Mrs. Staton 
Colvin. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



GRANT CHURCH OF CHRIST 



John D, Huntington, Minister 

Homecoming Sunday, Nov. 12th. 
BiWe School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. 
Program 2:30 p. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 



m. 



METAL DOOR CANOPIES 

Green - White - Terra Cotta 
KEEPS SUN AND RAIN OFF DOOR AND STOOP 
Installed in Wood; $1{€|-95 

For Month of January Only O^ 

THE COVINGTON AWNING & ROOFING CO. 



301 Scott St. 



colonial 0732 



I 
I 



I 
I 

I 

I 
I 

I 



Right Here ... 

IN OUR OWN 
FUNERAL HOME 

OUR DISPLAY ROOM IS LOCATED in our own funeral home, 
thus offering convenience and privacy for the family served. 
There is a very complete selection and each casket is marked 
in plain figures. 

Our ambulance is available to our patrons with- 
out charge to and from local hospitals. 

CHAMBERS & 6RUBBS 

FUNERAL HOMES 

FLORENCE, KY. ' Phone Flor. 5019 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 




NORRIS BROCK 
I CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yarfti. 
Live Wire and Progres- 
sive orgranization, ue- 
ond t<y none. We «r« 
strictly sellers on th« 
best all around market 
in the conntry. We 
hope yon will eventnal- 



SERVICE that SATISFIES'v ship to ns. why not 

Daily Market Report: WLW Cincinnati, '^<'^' Reference': Ask 
12:30 — WCKY Cincinnati, 12:12 the first man yon meet. 



A. C. KARSTETER 
Phone 109 



H. E. WILLIAMS 
Phone 14 



STIER & WILLIAMS 

Funeral Directors 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



Funeral Home 
310 Fourth Sttret 



AURORA, iND. 



Office Phone 18 



It takes ^ 

MONEY TO BUiLD! 



aoBsaiBSk. 




^^?ro. 




"I just had to have more barn lOom . . . and 
some of the other buildings needed repairing. 

"But it takes money to build . . . more than 
we had saved up. Then, a neighbor tipped me off 
about a Federal Land Bank loan. He told me to 
see the National Farm Loan Association. It was 
a pleasant surprise to learn that the Association 
was made up of my friends and neighbors ... all 
good, solid, substantial farmers. 

"Well, today you'd hardly recognize the old 
farm, it looks so nice. I can keep my livestock and 
crops in better shape — can operate more efficient- 
ly and make more money. And I'm happy about 
that 4 percent Federal Land Bank loan. I can take 
20 to 33 years to pay ... or pay just as fast as I 
Wont to without any pqnalty whatsoever. And I 
didn't have to pay a ceht in application fees, ap- 
.praisal fees or commissions, 

"If you need money to build or improve your 
farm in any way, let me suggest a Federal Land 
Bank loan." 

— Owned By Farmers For Farmers — 

See 
CARL SHERIFF, Secretary-Treasurer 

Williamstown and Boone County 
National Farm Loan Associations 

WILLIAMSTOWN, KY. 

Phone 2861 

For your convenience in Barllngrton each Friday 10:00 a. m. 
to noon — Old Recorder Building. 



Beginning immediately the Bullock Funeral Home Will Honor 

All Burial Insurance Policies — Full Credit will be given 

MCMBER OF KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

BURIAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION 

Serving Northern Kentucky with the facilities and experience 
to render capable and sympathetic service 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Day— Anytime Night — Anywhere 

To and from all Greater Cincinnati Hospitals and Institutions 

BULLOCK FUNERAL HOME 

Home Open for Public Inspection At AH Times 

NEW - MODERN - CONVENIENT - COMFORTABLE 

461 ELM ST., LUDLOW, KY. JUNIPER 6114 

Wilfred E. Bullock - Licensed Funeral Director and Embalmer 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. HEmlock2088 




■J REOKTERED PHARMWI^TS • 
TO^RVEYOU N 

407 DIXIE HIGHWAY 



5!*6tPlCKUPa^ DELIVERY 
r^iu^*u. DIXIE 754Q 

ECLANGER, kY. 



FRIENDLY 

DEPENDABLE 

EFFICIENT 

W. Ralph Stith 

FUNERAL HOME 

AMBULANCE PHONE 

SERVICE FLORENCE 13 

Member of 

THE KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
BURIAL ASSOCIATION 



Enduring Assets 

Qmacter . . . ttpntation . . . integrity 
arc enduring things. Onr rtpaution 
for capable, conndcratt aenrict be-. 
.cornea more firmlj eeublished uch 
time our acrTicca are rendered. 



TALIAFERRO FUNERAl'^ 
HOME 

Erlonger, -:- Kentucky 

ERLANGER 8850 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors 
Burial Association 




. L. J. METZGER 



AND 



DR. J. P. DEVINE 

OPTOMETRISTS 

HOURS-9:00 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. 



HE 0535 
631 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952 



SAVE 
TIME 



SHOP IN ERLANGER 




ITS MOVIE CLEAR 



SYLVANIA' 

TELEVISIONS 



including 

Federal Excise 

Tax 

Warranty 

Extra. 



I 



HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales & Service 
854 Dixie Highway Erianger, Ky. 



CHRISTMAS 
SUGGESTIONS 

I 
Levy/yt Cleaners - Westinghouse 

Cleaners - Mixers - Irons - Toast- 
ers-Waffle Irons-Coffee Makers 
Small Radios 
Last but not least-Give Her a 
iAYTAG WASHER 

HA0EDORN'S MAYTAG 
I SERVICE 

854 Dixie Highv\^ay Erianger, Ky. 



M 



SAVE TIMB 
SAVE MONEY 



—SHOP IN 



ERLANGER 






BATTERIES 

All Sizes 
2-Year Guarantee-Exchange 



$ 



13 



.95 



WESTERN AUTO 
ASSOCIATE STORE 

Home owned and operated by 

WM. W. THOMPSON 

Opposite Kroger's — Erianger 
OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS 



j^ 



PAINTS 






SCREENS 



LUMBER 



MILLWORK 



ROOFING 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CO. 



219 Crescent Are. 



Phone Dixie 7138 



Dixie 7512 



Safe and Serviceable, winterized used cars. These cars must 
be i^oved to make room for new model trades. This sale from 
Thursday 10th to Thursday 24th. 

'41 Dodge 4-Dr __$295 

'37Chev.2-Dr $195 

'27 Plymouth CI. Cpe. _.$99 
'37 DeSoto 4-Dr $99 



'40 Chev. CI. Cpe $195 

'40 Buick 4-Dr. $299 

'49 Ford 2-Dr _ . $995 

'46 Ford 2-Dr. $695 

'39 Nash 4-Dr : . . .$195 



All cars have heaters and most radios 



SEE LOU 



Dixie 8051 



JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., INC. 



Used Car Lot Open Until 9 P. M. 
Monday Thru Friday. 



Erianger, Ky. Dixie 8050 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 
BUILDING SUPPLIES 
I COAL -ROOFING 

Tate Builders Supply 

47 Dixie Highway 

Erianger, -:- Kentucky 

PHONE Dl 7720 



Knapmeyer's 








ON 








CLIP THE COUPONS 
^RING THEM IN 



$1.25 Bottle Hadacol 



59c 

LIMIT ONE 



98c Pocket Knives 

LARGE SELECTION— YOUR CHOICE 



2 for 98c 



Hall's Borated Baby Talcum 

1 POUND CAN 

39c 

LIMIT ONE 



COD LIVER OIL 

PURTEST REXALL HIGH POTENCY 

16 oz. 98c 

SAVE 41c — LIMIT 1 

Stag Brushless Shaving Cream 

LARGE 49c TUBE 

3 tubes $1.00 

LIMIT 3 



Iger's Opera Cream Bars 

BOX 24 BARS 

98c 



LIMIT ONE BOX 



CIGARETTES 



MARVELS - AVALONS - WINGS 



$1.55 Carton 



PLASTIC APRONS 

FULL SIZE 

39c 

LIMIT 2 



PLASTIC TABLE CLOTHS 

54x54 

79c 

LIMIT 1 

CHEWING-Populor Brands 

i BOX 20 PACKS 



65c 



HOT PADS 

lOc QUALITY 

2 for 15c 

LIMIT 4 



100 KNAPMEYER'S PURE 

5 Gr. ASPIRIN TABLETS 
19c 

LIMIT ONE 



ELEGANT 

FACIAL TISSUES 



19c 



300 SHEETS 

LIMIT TWO BOXES 



Old Fashion Horehound Drops 

POUND 

45c 
HOT WATER BOTTLE 

2 Qt. Red Rubber, Victoria Brand — 
Two-Yea r Guarantee 



$1.49 



LIMIT ONE 



CIGARETTES 

CAMELS - LUCKYS - CHESTERFIELDS 
OLD GOLDS - KOOLS - RALEIGHS, ETC 

$1.69 Carton c^^on^^' 



25c Citrate of Magnesia 
2 Bottles 39c 

LIMIT 4 BOTTLES 



20c TINY TOT 

BABY CASTILE SOAP 
2 bars 25c 

LIMIT 4 BARS 



ZINC OXIDE OINTMENT 

1 OUNCE TUBE— 20c SIZE 

2 tubes 25c 

LIMIT TWO 



A. P. C TABLETS 

BOTTLE 100 

59c 



"DO ALL YOUR SHOPPING IN OUR ONE-STOP STORE 



// 



VISIT 
OUR 

BARGAIN 
BASEMENT 



KNAPMEYER'S RE^^ll drug store 

■%l«i^l Iwlklkll %/ THE PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE - ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



FREE PARKING 

LOT IN REAR 

Store Hours: 

8 a. m. to 10:30 

p. m. daily and 

Sunday 



F 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



Union 



Miss Marietta Riley is a patient 
at St. Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mrs. Jason Ross was called to 
Sumpter, S. C, last week on ac- 
count of the death of her father, 
J. C. Cooper. 

J. W. Doane suffered a heart at- 
tack Saturday night and was taken 
to St. Elizabeth Hospital and placed 
in an oxygen tent. He is in a 
critical condition at this time. 

Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Horton 
had as their dinner guests Sunday, 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Will Hor- 
ton, of Frogtown Road. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Crume and 
son Ronny left last Saturday for 
their home in Burbank, Calif., after 



spending their holidays with their 
parents here. 

Miss Joan Anderson left last Wed- 
nesday for Transylvania College, 
after a two week's vacation at her 
home here. 

The ladies of Presbyterian Church 
will hold a bake sale Saturday, Jan. 
12 at Smitty's Grocery. Plenty of 
homemade pies, cakes, etc., will be 
on sale to tickle your palate. 

Charles Laibley and his grand- 
mother, Mrs. Laura Osborne, are 
spending a two weeks vacation with 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Norman 
Laibley, who are wintering in New 
Orleans, La. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Barlow have 
returned home after spending a 
week with kinspeople in Montgom- 
ery, Ala. 



National Grand Champion Guernsey Now In Service 




the new 



'V^«<f*.-// 



Chambers Model 90-C 
with Super Deluxe Back, 



famous "•"'"i"".''"'"?'. 



flmh-to-wall InsUllation. 



CJLa^nJLut^i- COOKING PERFORMANCE 



V^ 



FEATURES! 






t^^ 



"Cook with the gas turned ojj" ^^" 



WARD APPLIANCE STORE 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



iJ 



I SPECIALIZE IN 



I Fruits & Vegetables 

^ No. 2 White Potatoes, 100 lbs. $3.00 

= No. 1 Red Potatoes, 50 lb. sock $2.50 

= Apples, Jonathons, No. 2-inch ring pack bu $1.50 

I LANG'S 

= Wholesale and Retail 

= Pike & Holman Sts. Covington, Ky. 

liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



622 Dixie Highway 



Dixie 8499 




COWHAM FARM TRESS' KING — 36614': 



The Guernsey sire, Cowham Farm 
Tress' King, Grand Champion at 
the National Guernsey Show in 
1949, has recently been placed in 
service by the Kentucky Artificial 
Breeding Association. This sire is 
not only a great show bull, but has 
a fine pedigree and his daughters 
are heavy producers and are out- 
standing in type. 

The first four daughters of Cow- 
ham Farm Tress' King average 10,- 
369 pounds of milk and 582 pounds 



of butterfat on a 305 day, 2 tim^s 
milking, mature equivalent basis. 
This is 1154 pounds of milk more 
than the average of their respectiV'e 
dams and 124 pounds of butterfat 
more than the average of their re- 
spective dams. 

Service to this sire is available 
at the regular price to dairymen in 
about eighty counties in Kentucky 
including Boone County and offers 
them a real opportunity for dairy 
herd improvement. | 



CONSTANCE CHUR CH OF 
THE BRETHREN 
Mrs. Orion Erbaugrh, Church Dir. 
Rev. Lawrence Rodamer, Rev. B. F. 
Click, Ministers 
Sunday School 10 a. m. Palmer 
Click .Adult Supt.. Helen Ruth 
Peeno, Primary Supt. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Cottage prayer meeting each 
Thursday evening at 7:30. 



Hamilton 

(Delayed) 



Deluxe Highways 
Not in Accord 
With State Plan 



220 ACRES — On Dixie Highway: 5-room house, large tobacco 
barn, dairy barn and milk house, corn crib, stripping 
room, chicken house, smoke house, well watered; 12 acres 
of alfalfa, 30 acres of clover. This farm is all in blue- 
grass and hay except 10 acres that were cultivated last 
year; 4 acres tobacco base. It all lays nice, clean and 
- well fenced with woven wire fence. Has been in one 
family for century. You can't buy a better one in 
Boone County than this. Price §200.00 per acre. 

70 ACRES — Keijiton County on blacktop road, close to bus route; 

7 rooms land bath, basement and furnace, all modern; 

combination barn, garage, and outbuildings; base 1 acre; 

most all can be cultivated with tractor; good fence. Price 

S17.000.00. 
85 ACRES — Good 6-room hotise and basement, water in house, 

large barn, combination, smoke house, 2 brooder houses, 

1 chicken house, plenty of water; base 2.3; good fence. 
This farm has been in one family for over 100 years; sell- 
ing to settle estate. Price $16,500.00. 

100 ACRES — Gallatin County; 6-room house with water, com- 
bination barn, milking parlor, milk house, base 2 acres; 
hill farm, but some ridge land; land in good shgpe; all 
in grass and hay. Price $9500.00. 

135 ACRES — On State maintained road, blacktop; 6-room house, 
running water, dairy barn, 18 stanchions, also has box 
stalls, good tobacco barn, double corn crib, grainery, 
milk house, 2 chicken houses; lake stocked with fish; 
base 1.8. Price $14,500.00. 

160 ACRES — 6-room house, 1 barn and outbuildings; 4.7 base. 

This is a money making farm. Price $12,600.00. 
65 ACRES — 7-room house and bathroom; barn and all necessary 

outbuildings. Price $12,600.00. Near Verona. 
100 ACRES — 6-room house, combination barn equipped for dairy 

one other barn; plenty outbuildings; 2-acre base. Price 

$8,500.00. 
80 ACRES — Nice 5-room house, closed in back porch, basement, 

2 barns, garage, smoke house, 2 cribs, 3 brooder houses, 
buildings are in good condition; 8 acres of alfalfa, 2.2 
base; o . good road, close to U. S. 42. Price $7500.00. 

1 ACRE — Loi ited near Florence; 7-room wirecut brick house 
and tilter bath, attached garage. This is strictly modern 
in every respect with full basement; has a hot water 
heating' > system. You have to see it to appreciate it; 
located in a beautiful spot, with a lot of road frontage; 
also has barn and chicken house; adjoining land can be 
purchased if purchaser desires more acreage. Owner of 
this property has bought a large farm and has priced 
it to sell. Price $18,000.00. Bus service at door. 

FLORENCE. KY. — 6 rooms and tile bath and solarium, hard- 
wood floors, fireplace, everything modern to the minute, 
full basement with gas furnace, drive-in garage, large 
lot with lot of shrubbery, located on one of the best 
streets in Florence. Price $15,000.00. Will carry a large 
loan. IMMEDIATE POSSESSION. 

WALTON, KY, — 7 rooms and 2 baths, closed-in back porch, 
built-in kitchen with formica top, everything all mod- 
» em with new automatic oij furnace, full basement, show- 
er in basement, 5 walk-in closets, and linen closts; lot 
75x175; bus service at door. Could be used for two 
families. This is a nice piece of property. Price $11,800. 

PETERSBURG, KY.— 8-room brick with water, basement and 
two porches. This is a good substantial house, worth a 
lot more than asking; 2 large lots. Everything for $4500. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 

New Location 42 & Scott Drive, Florence, Ky. 

Phone Florence 148 

L. T. COLEMAN, Erianger, Ky. 



A current demand by automobile 
manufacturers, tire companies, and 
allied interests that super, multiple 
lane highways be constructed to the 
tune of $60 billion in the United 
States immediately "to remove 
traffic bottle-necks and make mot- 
oring more pleasant and safer" is 
met by W. C. Curlin, State highway 
Commissdoner, with the statement 
that "Good serviceable roads in 
every community in the State, not 
super deluxe highways, are the im- 
mediate i objective of Kentucky's 
present highway program." 

"Kentuckians are not passing on 
to future generations a huge debt 
and a system of worn out roads," 
Mr. Curlin said at a road confer- 
ence recently at the University of 
Kentucky, Lexington. 

"Presstire now being exerted, 
through a nation-wide advertising 
program backed by the auto makers 
and the tire manufacturers, is for 
super highways which will allow 
50-ton trucks to haul big paying 
loads everywhere, with the public 
paying 90 per cent of the cost of 
constructing such highways," a 
highway association spokesman said 
this week. 

In a recent report to the Govern- 
or of Kentucky, the highway com- 
missioner stated: "There are 12,000 
miles of main highways in Kentucky 
with approximately half the mile- 
age in substandard condition," and 
"There are 3,100 bridges, approxim- 
ately 600 of which are substandard, 
along our highways." 

"Kentucky's highway plan is, 
essentially, to build high type roads 
as funds become available and to 
maintain her present roads in good 
useable condition the year around. 
Present revenues do not permit this, 
largely because of damage done to 
our highways, especially our blacl^ 
top roads, by the freight trucks, 
often over-loaded," Commissioner 
Curlin said. 



IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE 



CONSTANCE HOMEMAKERS 



Mrs. C|race Dolwick was hostess 
to the Constance Homemakers for 
their first meeting of the new year. 
, Roll call was answered by twenty 
members with a "household hint." 

Miss Nancy McClaskey, Home 
Demonstration Agent told that 
Farm and Home Week will be held 
January 29 thru Feb. 1. 

Our lesson on making flowers 
from nylon stockings was given by 
Miss Nancy McClaskey and Mrs. 
Joan Taberling. 

1 — Publicity Chairman. 



Atom Bomb Talk 
To Feature Farm, 
Home Convention 



A lecture on the atom bomb will 
be a feature of opening day's gen- 
eral program at the Farm and 
Home Convention at the University 
of Kentucky January 29-Feb. 1. 
John D. Craig, author, soldier and 
explorer, will show motion pictures 
of atom bomb bursts, behind the 
scenes at Oak Ridge and Bikini and 
a complete picture story of atomic 
bomb tests. 

Both men and women will meet 
in Memorial Coliseum the first day 
of the convention. 

Other speakers that day will in- 
clude President H. L. Donovan of 
the University, whose subject will 
be "Righteousness Exalted A 
People," and Dean Frank J. Welch, 
speaking on "The Program of Ser- 
vice of the University of Kentucky 
College of Agriculture and Home 
Economics, to All the People." 

"America's Farmers, Today and 
Tomorrow," will be the subject of 
Allan Kline, president of the Am- 
erican Farm Bureau Federation. 
Other speakers the first day: 

Prof. G. P. Summers, University 
of Kentucky, "The Outlook for Agri 
culture." 

Dr. D. E. Butz, Michigan State 
College, "Capitalism, Socialism and 
Communism." 

Dr. Henry G. Bennett, Depart- 
ment of State, Washington, "Point 
Four in Action." 



Florence 

(Delayed) 



Mr. and Mrs. Owen Bethel were 
guests of her sister, Mrs. Will 
Courtney and husband of Glencoe, 
on Christmas Day. The occasion was 
in honor of the 50th wedding an- 
niversary of Mr. and Mrs. Courtney 
Other guests were Raymond and 
Russell Bethel and families. 

Services for Benjamin E. North- 
cutt, 81, retired farmer, were held 
from the Chambers and Grubbs 
funeral home December 23 with 
Rev. Herman Andres officiating. 
Burial was in Hopeful Cemetery. 
Mr. Northcutt made his demise at 
the home of a daughter, Mrs. Sarah 
Roland, Florence. He leaves an- 
other daughter, Mrs. Margaret Fea- 
gan, Louisville; two sisters, Mrs. 
Stella and Mrs. Edna Robinson, both 
of Covington; a brother, Chas. 
Northcutt, Norwood, O., and four 
grandchildren. Sympathy of the 
community is extended the family. 

Sympathy is extended the family 
of A. J. Renaker 67, for whom ser- 
vices were held Friday from the 
Florence Methodist Church, where 
he was a member. A retired watch- 
man for the Cincinnati Gas & Elec- 
tric Co., Mr. Renaker died late 
Tuesday of last week. Last rites 
were conducted by his pastor Rev. 
C. N. Ogg. He leaves his widow, 
Mrs. Rosa Barlow Renaker; two 
daughters, Hrs. Rosella Schneider 
and Mrs. Maud Miller; two sons. 
Perry G. and Donald J. Renaker, all 
of Florence; a brother Alonzo Ren- 
aker, Cynthiana; three sisters, Mrs. 
J. K. Ammerman, Cynthiana; Mrs. 
W. S. Mitchell, Covington and Mrs. 
Robert Miller and three grandchil- 
dren. Arrangements were in charge 
of the Stith funeral home. Inter- 
ment was in Forest Lawn Memorial 
Park. 



Hill Top 



Correction: This writer was mis- 
informed about Herbert Loze. He 
was not in the hospital. i 

Mr. and Mrs. Orville Koffman, 
of Cincinnati, enroute to the kirpoirt 
to meet their son, who is in the ser- 
vice, called on their uncle A. D. 
Hunter and Mr. and Mrs. Herbek-t 
Hetzel. 

Little Miss Emily Anne Hemp- 
fling visited several days with rela- 
tives in Cincinnati. 

Mrs. John Herbstreit and Mrs. 
Norman Herbstreit called on Ed 
Loze Thursday evening, who has 
not been so well. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bob Gallagher call- 
ed on the Carder-Kissick family on 
Sunday afternoon. 1 

Cards have been received by thjis 
writer from the Truman Lucas stat- 
ing the yhad arrived safely in Flor- 
ida and had enjoyed one day's fish- 
ing. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Botts enjoyed 
a visit from her sister, of Ohio, on 
New Year's Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Kissick visited 
their cousins, Mrs. Bertha Fahs and 
daughter Helen and Mrs. Allen 
Cain, Saturday afternoon on Elijah 
Creek. 

Mrs. Herbert Hetzel called on 
Mrs. Boyd Bingham and little son 
of near Hebron, Thursday after- 
noon. 

Friends of John Herbstreit are 
glad to know he is improving after 
a severe attack of virus. 

Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hetzel and 
little daughter Joyce spent New 
Year's Eve with Mr. and Mrs. Earl 
Tanner, of Hebron. 

Friends of Barrott Grant are glad 
to know he is able to enter school 
again, being absent several weeks 
due to a broken leg. 

The little Misses Wapda and 
Noreene Herbstreit spent several 
days with their aunt and uncle, Mr. 
and Mrs. Henry Vahlsing of Lud- 
low. 

Saturday evening, December 29, 
Mr. and Mrs. Henry Vahlsing of 
Ludlow entertained with a six 
o'clock dinner, the following guests: 
The Adam Dolwick and Mr. and 
Mrs. Calvin Moulder of Pt. Pleasant, 
Mrs. Eva McGlasson, Mr. and Mrs. 
Virgil Happley, of Constance, the 
Norman Herbstreit, the Elmo Jer- 
gens families and Mr. and Mrs. A. 
D. Kissick, Mrs. Hallie Herbstreit, of 
Hebron. 



Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Johnson and 
son Bobby of Clayton, Ind., were 
guests of her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Wm. Huff from Friday until Mon- 
day. Sunday guests were Mr. and 
Mrs. John Wm. Huff, of Beaver 
Lick. Sunday callers were Dr. How- 
ard Kirtley of Covington and friend 
Mrs. Anna Moore and Mrs. Bertha 
Huff. 

Mrs. Anna Smith and son Gilbert 
were guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ed 
Shinkle, Christmas Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ryle called 
on. Mr. and Mrs. Thos. Huff, Fri- 
day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Huff enter- 
tained Christmas Day in honor of 
their son's 10th birthday, Dec. 24th. 
Guests were Mr. and Mrs. Dave 
Linn, df Latonia and other relatives. 

Guests and callers of Mrs. Anna 
Smith during the past week were 



Mr. and Mrs. Virgil Daniels and 
two children, Mr. and Mrs. Wilson 
Barnett, Mr. and Mrs. Harold Smith 
and daughter Grace Ann, Mr. and 
Mrs. Pete Bickers, Mrs. Katie Ab- 
don, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Shinkle and 



daughter Williametta and Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter Shinkle. 

This scribe extends best wishes 
to The Recorder, its staff an* all its 
readers for a' Happy and Prosperous 
New Year. 



FOR SALE 

1946 INT. Metro. Panel ideal for Dry 
Cleaner, milk delivery $ 695 

1950 PLYMOUTH Sp. 4-Dri Sedan like new $1345 

1949 FORD CUSTOM DELUXE 2-Door $1095 

1947 FORD Deluxe Club Coupe, radio 

and heater $ 895 

1942 OLDS Sedanette, a real buy $ 345 

1936 OLDSMOBILE 6 Cyl. $ 95 

KIRK CHEVROLET 

Jot. Economical Transportation 

Sales y^Miiy iiTiilalii/ Service 

Dixie Highway and Goodridge Drive 

Phone Flor 273 Florence, Ky. 



ft== 




ON 



ALL TELEVISION SETS 

(FLOOR MODEL CLEARANCE) 

ALL SETS ARE BRAND NEW WITH NEW GUARANTEE 




3 LEADING MAKES TO CHOOSE FROM 

ADMIRAL - PHILCO - EMERSON 

TABLE MODELS and SOME CONSOLES 



ALL MUST GO AT GREATLY 
REDUCED PRICES 



SEE US TODAY FOR A GOOD DEAL 

Easy Terms - Small Down Payment 
ALSO ONE KELVINATOR HOME FREEZER 13 CU. FT. 

WAS $420.00 - REDUCED $QCR.OO 
FOR THIS SALE TO ONLY OUU 

— Come In Today -- 

Burlington Hardware Store 



Burlingrton 



PHONE 61 



Kentucky 



\ 








■i 



■■i 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952 



piuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 
i Seen And Heard Around | 

i The County Seat I 



Hiiililliiiliilliiillliiitiiiiiiiiillilllilllliii 

Bryant Jones of Kenton County 
T. B. Sanatorium, Covington, Ky., 
remains very ill at this writing. 



Mrs. Corda Cook is ill at the 
home of her son John Harold and 
wife, of near Hebron. 



Miss Loretta Jones, student nurse 
at Bethesda Hospital, Cincinnati, 
spent the week-end with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Jones. 



Miss Mary Bess Cropper left Wed- 
nesday for Mankato, Minn., after 
spending the holidays with rela- 
tives here. 



Mrs. Bernice Snyder was called to 
Lawrenceburg, Ind., last week, due 
to the death of her relative, Miss 
Ruth Kirtley. j 



Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Clore and 
family moved this week-end to the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. William Pres- 
nell. near Florence. 



illlllillilHIIIIIIIIIIiilllllllllilllllllllllllilfB 

Mr. Menter Martin, of Florence, 
was visiting here Monday morningL 

• — ^ 3 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Yelton, of Cin- 
cinnati, visited Mr. and Mrs. A. D. 
Yelton, Sunday. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Jarrell and 
family were Sunday guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. L. L. Tucker. 



Miss Eunie Willis returned last 
Friday from Detroit, Mich., where 
she spent the holidays with Rev. 
and Mrs. Edgar DeWitt Jones. 



Judge and Mrs. C. L. Cropper, 

Mrs. Lee Roy McNeely and Mrs. J. 
K. Cropper attended the funeral of 
Miss Ruth Kirtley, of Lawrence- 
burg, Monday afternoon. 



Jimmy Hart, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Edgar Hart of East Bend Road, un- 
derwent a tonsilectomy at Booth 
Hospital and is recovering very nice- 
ly. 



THE NEW YEAR 

The Old Year has been very kind to us, from a 
financial standpoint, and it has been a pleasure to 
handle the thousands of transactions passing 
through our bonk. In the New Year we hope to 
render even a greater service to our friends and 
customers. If you are not a customer of our bank, 
we invite you to become one. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS: 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



129 



50 



SPECIAL! 

$169.50 3-Piece Bedroom Suite $ 
Bed, Vanity and Chest -.- 

LLOYD E. TANNER 

WITH LOUIS MARX & BROS. 
516-22 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 






COVINGTON'S USED 

III 

HICKS "'at^s?!"*"* 

■ ■ ■ ^^ "^ ^^ H Emiock 6969 

1950 Ford F7 Tractor, Air $2495.00 

1950 Ford F2 Va Exp., nice $1260.00 

1950 Ford F5, 1 K2 Ton 2-speed axle $1495.00 

1944 Int. C. & C. 157" W. B. $ 395.00 

1942 Chevrolet Panel, Special $ 135.00 

1937 Chevrolet Pickup, a dandy $ 195.00 

TRADE— TERMS UP TO 24 MONTHS 
OUR SELECTION CHANGES DAILY 



THE HOME STORE 

Fresh Country Sausage, our own make lb. 55c 

Smoked Country Sausage _ lb. 65c 

Sweet Hickory Coffee, tin, lb. 89c; G. & P. Special, lb. ..75c 

Navy Beans, lb. 10c; Pinto Great Northern, 2 lbs. 25c 

H. G. Oleo 27c; Parkay 35c; Blue Bonnett 35c 

Longhorn Cheese, lb. 60c; Clearfield Natural, lb 65c 

Breakfast Bacon, lb. 49c; Country Cured Bacon, lb. . 40c 

Pearl Cracked Hominy, lb. 12c; Flake, lb. 14c 

Tangerines, doi 35c; Fancy Sweet Potatoes Jb. 15c 



Fitch Dandruff Remover Shampoo 29c; Shasta 29c 

Fitch Wave Set 30c; Fitch Rose Hair Oil .l5c 

Campana Italian Balm Lotion 60c; Phenolated Calamine Lo. 35c 

Chlorodent Tooth Paste 69c; Pepsodent, Economy size 63c 

Anti-Histamine Cough Syrup 2 oz. 50c; 6 oz. $1.00 

Penetro, 6 oz. 60c Penetro Antiseptic ISc and 30c 

Pepsoden^ Antiseptic, med. 29c; large 49c; Listerine 29c 

Bayer Aspirin, doz 12c; 100, 59c; St. Joseph doz. 10c, 100 45c 

Haarlem Oil Capsules, 35c; Pepto Bismal 59c; Ben Gay 79c 

Hadacol, small $1.19; Campho Phenique 30c; Unguentine 59c 
Bisodol Powder 25c; Sal Hepatica, small size 33c; Irg. size 63c 
4-Way Cold Tablets, doz. 23c; Groves Bromo Cold Tablets 39c 

Carter's Liver Pills 33e; Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets _15c 

Alcohol Rubbing Compound 20c; Mineral Oil, pt. _ 27c 

Wine of Cardui $1.00; Black Draught Powder _ 25c 

Aika Seltzer 25 tablets 54c; Bromo Seltzer, small size 29c 

Vicks Salve 33c; VIcks Va-tro-noi 25c; Mentholatum _ 35c 
Anacin Tablets, doz. 19c; Ige 39c; Stanback Tab. 25e; powder 25c 

FROSTED FOODS— Peas, Carorts, Green Beans, Lima Beans, 

Corn, Mixed Vegetables, Asparagus, Cauliflower and 
Corn on Cob, Strawberries, Sliced Peaches 

COMPLETE LINE BALL BAND MEDIUM AND 
HEAVY WEIGHT RUBBER FOOTWEAR 
- FOR ALL THE FAMILY 



GULLEY & PETTIT 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 



m 



Mr. and Mrs. Frank Biddle and 
family, and Mrs. Corda Cook spent 
Christmas Day with Mr. and Mrs. 
John Wagner and son, of Coving- 
ton. 



The next meeting of the Burling- 
ton Methodist W. S. C. S. will be 
January 15 in the home of Mrs. 
Bess Rouse. Members and friends 
are invited. 



Mrs. Wm. Gamble spent last week 
end with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry C. Deck and son of Peters- 
burg. 



Mrs. Hubert White returned home 
Monday of this week and is con- 
valescing from a recent operation at 
Christ Hospital. 



Dr. and Mrs. M. A. Yelton and 
daughter Jerry were Sunday dinner 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Marsh 
and family. 



John Wilson, of Petersburg was 
a pleasant caller at The Recorder 
office Friday, and while here had 
his subscription moved up another 
year. 



Mr. and Mrs. M. V. Mills, of 
Youngsville, Pa., Mr. and Mrs. 
Thomas Hensley, of Louisville and 
Miss Marjorie Hensley of Frank- 
fort, spent several days the past 
week with their parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. ''hos. Hensley. Mr. and Mrs. 
Mills vere enroute home from Flor- 
ida, wfiere they had spent the holi- 
days. 



HATHAWAY HOMEMAKERS 



For friends who care to write, 
the following is the address of R. H. 
Ashcraft: Pfc. R. H. Ashcraft US 
52138642, Hq. Co. 8579th AAU, CIC 
Center, Fort Holabird, Baltimore 19, 
Maryland. 



Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Groger and 
daughter were dinner guests Satur- 
day evening of Mr. and Mrs. Roscoe 
Akin and family. 



Mr. and Mrs. H. N. Ockerman and 
family returned Wednesday after 
spending the holidays touring Mex- 
ico and attending the Cotton Bowl 
game in Dallas, New Year's Day. 



Mr. and Mrs. Noel Walton and 
family returned home Sunday 
night after spending the past three 
weeks visiting in Bakersfield, Calif. 



The Hathaway Homemakers were 
entertained in the beautiful new 
home of Mrs. James Smith for their 
Christmas party in December. 

Oyster stew was one of the high- 
lights of the evening with all the 
other goodies that accompany it. 
There were 21 present. 

The exchanging of gifts and 
playing of games was enjoyed by 

everyone. 



Mrs. Corda Cook of Burlington 
had for New Year's Day guests, Mrs. 
Grace Rice, Mrs. Luther Smith and 
children, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Biddle 
and family, Mr. and Mrs. Winston 
Jones and son, Mr. and Mrs. John 
Wagner and son, of Covington, Mr. 
and Mrs. John H. Cook, of Ludlow 
R. 2, and Calvin Phillips, of Bur- 
lington. 



Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Henry Deck and son were Mr. and 
Mrs. John R. Long, of Avondale, 
Mr .and Mrs. John H. Cook, of Heb- 
ron, Mr. and Mrs. Henry R. Deck 
and children, Mr. and Mrs. Hebert 
Deck, Mr. and Mrs. Harold D. Deck 
and children and Miss Marilyn 
Campbell. 



WAL ON WOMAN'S LITERARY 
CLUE MEETING HELD 

Du( to bad weather conditions 
and ainess, a very small number 
attended the regular meeting of 
Walton's Literary Club held at the 
home of Mrs. Bruce Wallace. 

The president, Mrs. Leo Flynn 
was absent due to the death of her 
father and the vice president. Miss 
Jean Chambers presided in her ab- 
sence. 

The Club collect was read in 
unison by the members of the club. 

Sgt. D. Espie of the Kentucky 
State Police was speaker for the 
afternoon and gave a very instruc- 
tive talk on "Safety." 

The host Mrs. Wallace presented 
some movies of their trip through 
the south and the beautiful city of 
Natchez, Miss. Mrs. Wallace served 
delightful refreshments to mem- 
bers and guests. 



HOMEMAKER CALENDAR 

Jan. 9: Bullittsville Club, Mrs. 
Thomas McCrann, 10:30 a. m. 

Jan. 8: Gunpowder Club, Mrs. 
Edgar Utzinger, 10:30 a. m. 

Jan. 8: New Haven Club, Presby- 
tertian Church in Union, 10:45 a. 
m. 

Jan. 9: Hebron Club, Mrs. Montie 
Winston, 10:30 a. m. 

Jan. 10: Burlington Road, Mrs. 
John Kyle, 11:00 a. m. 

Jan. 10: Poultry and Gardening 
Meeting. 

Jan. 11: Walton Club, Mrs. John 
Wood, Highway 25, 10:30 a. m. 

Jan. 11: Verona Club, Mrs. Ethel 
Fooks, 10:30 a. m. 



Edward J. Bolte To 
Visit Erianger To Assist 
In Social Security Matters 

Edward J. Bolte, field represent- 
ative of the Covington Social Se- 
curity office, will be at the Post Of- 
fice in Erianger from 10 to 11:00 a. 
m., Thursday, January 17th. He 
will assist callers in completing ap- 
plications for social security bene- 
fits as well as issue account number 
cards and advise on any other mat- 
ters pertaining to the Social Secur- 
ity law. 

This being the first month of 1952, 
it is expected that many persons 
will be ieligible for social security 
payments who had failed to qualify 
Under the old law by not having 
enough coverage. The four quart- 
ers of coverage for 1951 will qual- 
ify many past 65 who had only two 
or three quarters to their credit 
previously. Mr. Bolte will be glad to 
discuss this feature with you on his 
regular visit to your community, or 
you can receive clarifying inform- 
ation by writing the Social Security 
Administration's Covington office. 



week with her son Allen Kenyon 
and family at Dayton, Ohio. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kottmyer 
and family and Mrs. Sophia Zimmer 
were slipper guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Boliver Shinkle, of Petersburg, New 
Year's Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hodges and 
family, of Lexington, spent the 
Christmas holidays with her par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Kottmyer. 

Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Huey and 
family of Hill Top were supper 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Richard 
Kottmyer last Thursday evening. 

Mrs. Grace Dolwick was hostess 
to the January meeting of the Con- 



stance Homemakers. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Clayton en- 
tertained one evening during the 
holidays, the following guests: Mr. 
and Mrs. George Kottmyer, Mr. and 
Mrs. Oliver Kottmyer and Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Ke»ltmyer. 

Gla4 to hear Mr. Emil Regenbog- 
en, of Ludlow, formerly of Con- 
stance, is somewhat improved 

Albert Prabel was removed to the 
hospital last Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Kottmyer and 
Mrs. Sophia Zimmer were supper 
guests Wednesday evening of Mr. 
and Mrs. Duncan Huey and familv 
of Hill Top. 




THE PICTURE CRAFT KIT • You can paint in oil the first «me you try 



No experience necessary. Just match numbers on canvas with numbers on ready-mixed 
paint and watch your masterpiece take form, stroke by stroke. Interesting new bobby 
for you. An idcr.5 gift for shut-ins. Fifteen beautiful subjects to choose from. 

EACH KIT CONTAINS: 1. SKETCHED ARTIST CANVAS d^^^ OC 

2. SET OF Oil PAINTS * M r »^ 

3. SPEaAl ARTIST BRUSH 



$2" 



MADISON STATIONERY & OFFICE SUPPLY 



524 Madison Ave. 



Covington H Emiock 1479 



BULLITTSVILLE-IDLEWILD 
HOMEMAKER NOTES 

The December meeting of the 
Bullittsville-ldlewild Homemakers 
was held: at the home of Mrs. Chas. 
Patrick. After the usual line of 
business and voting to help two 
heedy families by donations from 
the members, we entered into the 
Christmas spirit by singing Christ- 
mas carols, playing games and ex- 
changing gifts, led by our recreation 
teader, Mrs. Mikkelsen. 
; Those answering the roll call with 
f'the hymn I like most" were Mes- 
dames Tom McCrann, Huey Aylor, j 
Burnam Roberts, Howard Redman, 
Wm. Jones, Chester Grant, Sr., 
Chester Grant, Jr., Robert Grant, 
Robert W. Grant and Duane, Albert 
Pfalzgraf, Ralph Pfalzgraf and 
daughter, Sam Roberts and two 
daughters, Henry Siekman, Lee 
Marshall, Nick Mi^tkelsen Charles 
Willis, Mrs. Moering, Theodore 
Birkle and children and the hostess, 
Mrs. Charles Patrick, also some vis- 
itors. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



A CHANCE OF A LIFE TIME! 

NEAR VERONA, KY. 145 ACRES, 6-ROOM HOUSE 

36x60 barn, milk house, corn crib, electric in all buildings, well 
watered and fenced. 75 acres tractor land, one and nine-tenths 
acre tobacco base, lot of alfalfa. Just a good stock and tobacco 
farm at low price, $8,000. Owner will finance S5.000 at 5 per 
cent interest. 

Edith Hill Tanner - Dl 8075 



BURLINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. R. A. Johnson, Pastor 



Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. for Juniors, Young People 
and adults each Sunday night at 
7:00. 

Evening Worship 8:00. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
night at 8:00 p. m. 

You are cordially invited to at- 



Constance 



Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Jones, of 
Harrison, Ohio, spent Christmas 
Eve with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Clarence M. Austin and sons, go- 
ing on to Germantown, to spend 
the remainder of Christmas Day 
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. C. 
Jones and family. 

Christmas greetings were receiv- 
ed from Cpl. Clarence H. Ajustin. 
JHe is well. This is his third Christ- 
mas overseas. His address is Cpl. 
Clarence j H. Austin, RA 15270296, 
Headquatfters Detachment, Camp 
Drew, 8014 Army Unit APO 43^ care 
Postmaster, San Francisco, Calif. 

Mr. and Mrs. Howard Vahlsing 
and son of Latonia, Rev. Smith, Mrs. 
Bach, Mrs. Kissick, Mrs. Cotton and 
Mrs. E. Herrington called on Mrs. 
F. Vahlsing, who has been ill the 
past week. We wish her a speedy 
recovery. 

Bill Loze called on his parents 
Sunday. 
I Mrs. Charles Wilson is improving. 

Mrs. Minnie Klasserner is able 
to be Out again. 

Don't forget the P.-T. A. meeting 
January I6th. 

Ed Loze is on the sick list again. 

Mrs. Alice Kenyon is spending a 



January Clearance 

BEGINNING JANUARY 10 TO JAN. 1 1 
Men's Blanket-lined Jackets, reg. 12.95 

to 14.95 values — Sale price $9.95 

Men's Dress Sport Shirts, medium and 

large, only, 3.98 values — sale price $2.98 

Men's Sox, Jerks and Longs, 29c and 35c 

values— 4 pair for ,^ $1.00 

Fruit of Loom Underwear/panel and swift 

rib shirts, 59c values — 3 for $1.45 

White Knit Briefs, 79c values— 3 for $2.05 

T-Shirts, colors only, 79c values, 3 for $2.05 

Shorts, gripper and boxer styles, 79c 

values — 3 for ^ $2.05 

Ladies' Gowns, reg. 1.39 values— only $1.60 

Pillow Slip Sets "His and Hers" etc. 

2.98 values — now _ $1.98 

Skirts, sixes 24 to 38, reg. 3.98 values — only $2.98 
Pajamas, rayon, fancy, size 12 to 40, reg. 

3.98 values . $2.98 

Head Scarfs, silk, wool and rayon only .88c 

Men's Ties, values up to $1.50 — now 88c 

Boys' All Wool Slip-On Sweaters, ' 

sizes 4 to 6 only, 1.98 values — now .. .$1.00 

Boys' and Girls" Cotton Cardigan Sweaters 

$1.79 values — now 88c 

Men's Cotton Flannel Shirts reg 2.98 vol 2 f r $5.00 

WINTER COATS — BROKEN SIZES 

25% OFF 

Nylon Hose, sizes 8V2 to lOVi, $139 

values 1.09 pr. or 3 pair for ..$3.00 

Panties, small, med., large, 49c vo/ 3 for/$1.00 
Children's Dresses, plaid, cotton, girhgham; 

sizes 1 to6x, 1.59 and 1.98 values, only $1.19 
SPECIAL NOTICE — Store on wheels will begin 
routing as soon as weather permits. Watch for 
further announcement. 

All merchandise is strictly first quality. Com- 
plete line for entire family. Buy with confidence. 
We carry all nationally known brands. Use our 
convenient lay-away plan. 

KENNEDY'S STYLE SHOP 

PETERSBURG, -:- KENTUCKY 

Hours 9 a. m. to 7:00 p. m. Monday thru Friday 

Saturday 9:00 a. m. to 9:30 p. m. 



Boone County Farms and Homes 

82 ACRES — 3 miles from Burlington; 15 acres bottom land, 
balance ridge and bluegrass land; springs and large 
flowing creek; 2.1 acres tobacco base; 1'^k. acres alfalfa, 
4 acres orchard grass and alfalfa; 5-room house, electric, 
barn 48x36, brooder house, hen house, crib, stripping 
room. Immediate possession. About 3000 tobacco sticks, 
$5500. First time advertised for sale. 

335 ACRES East Bend, blacktop road;*5.2 acres tobacco base; 3 
ponds, springs and creek; a good tobacco and stock farm, 
affording good grass; 8-room house, bath, hot and cold 
water system, electric; dairy bam with stanchions for 35 
cows; silo, milk house, large combination stock and to- 
bacco barn, tool shed, 2-car garage, chicken house, brood- 
er house, meat house To include 2-unit milking machine, 
milk house equipment of 6-can electric cooler, hot water 
heater, vat, 10 milk cans, about 5000 tobacco sticks. 
School bus, mail route, milk truck; telephone in house. 

58% ACRES — Camp Ernst Road; 4-room ranch type house, bath 
room (no fixtures), water system, cabinet sink, electric; 2 
barns, 2-car garage, meat house, 2 barns, other buildings; 
2 ponds, crib; driven well, 2 cisterns; a few acres of 
woods; 2500 tobacco sticks. 

80 ACRES— 3 miles from Florence, just off Highway 18; 1.4 
acre tobacco base; % acre asparagus netted $412.00 the 
past year; large lake, 2 wells; 6-room house, electric, 
telephone, barn, 2 chicken houses, meat house, stripping 
room and work shop, crib. 

1% ACRES — East Bend blacktop road, close to store; good 
6-rqom house, bathroom (no fixtures), front porch, screen- 
ed-in rear porch, full basement, furnace, water system, 
cabinet sink, hardwood floors; 3 poultry houses, meat 
house. Will leave antenna for television; electric. 

75 ACRES — On fair private road; 1% acre tobacco base; 5-room 
house, electric; 2 barns, other outbuildings; some fruit 
trees ,never failing water supply. 
Will try to agree on satisfactory prices for these properties 

A. B. RENAKER 

Office 12 Burlinrton, Ky. Res. 55 

J. G. SMITH, Burlingrton Phone 83 



YOU CAN NOW BUY 1942 MODEL AND 
OLDER CARS WITH NO DOWN PAYMENT. 



ii 



YOU CANT BEAT A CASTLEMAN DEAL 



LOOK AT THESE CHEAPIl^i 

-'36 PLYMOUTH 2-DOOR $ 45.00 

-'36 PLYMOUTH 4-DOOR $ 65.00 

-'39 CHEVROLET COUPE $ 50.00 

-'41 OLDS 2.DOOR $295.00 

-'41 DODGE COUPE $275.00 

-'41 PONTrAC 2-DOOR $350.00 

Above Cars No Down Payment- 

1— '47 FORD CON. COUPE, fully equipped. 
1— '48 PONTIAC 4-DOOR, Radio and Heater 
1— '47 CHEVROLET FLEETLINE 2-DOOR 
1 — '47 BUICK SUPER, Radio, Heater; 4-Door 
3_'49 PONTIACS, Choice of body styles 
1— '50 CHEVROLET CLUB COUPE 



1 
1 
1 
1 
1 
1 



GASTLEiN'S 






LOT 



200 Dixie Highway 



Open 9:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. M. 
SEE BIG JIM 
Dixie 7410 



Erionger, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 





For meney-toving • • • time-f avlng • • • 
accurate cooking •••your 
best buy is an 



'^iivr 



i •. 



yutitfe 



I 



Ask any homemaker who has modernized 
her kitchen with an automatic Electric Range 
why she likes electric cooking . . . 
and you're bound to hear 
some pretty wonderful things. 
Topmost will be the low cost 

of operating an electric range, 
other features she'll be certain to mention 
are the safety, cleanliness, time-saving 
and accuracy of electric cooking. 

See your appliance dealer SOON, 

if you need a new range, 
and let him help you select just the right 
ELECTRIC RANGE for your home. 



The Union Light, Heat and Power Company 




PURING DECEMBER & JANUARY 



, r*^ <* 



■*i^4frj*i^**.-.viS>.-i 



S pecial Price I 
On Ford Tractor 

ENGINE OVERHAUL 



JOB INCLUDES 

New Sleeves, New Rings, New Rod 
Bearings, New Gaskets (Complete 
Set), New Distributor, Points and 
Condensar (Complete Overhaul), 
New Oil Filtar Cartridge, 6 Qts 
Engine Oil, Clean & Adjust Car- 
buretor, New Piston Rings, Grind 
Valves. 



$7i.oo 



71 



FOR THE 
COMPLETE JOB! 



Only Genuine Ford Tractor Parts are used in our 
overhaul jobs. Bring your Ford Tractor "home" this 
month for a quality job at a big saving to you! 



EXTRA! EXTRA! 



FIRST 6 FORD OWNERS 



\ 




To the first Ford Tractor 
owners taking advantage of 
our special winter engine over- 
haul deal, we wll give a— 

BRAND NEW PAINT JOB 

AT OUR COST! 



THE SIGN FOR SERVICE 
...that can'f be beat I 



ERLANGER TRACTOR CO. 




Phone Dixie 8092 



1 DIXIE HIGHWAY 
ERLANGER, KY. 



Phone Dixie 8092 



GENUINE PARTS, TRAINED MECHANICS, LATEST FACTORY INFORMATION & PROCEDURES 
HEADQUARTERS FOR FORD TRACTORS & DEARBORN FARM EQUIPMENT 

NP 184 (Rev. 1) 



Belleview 



Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs 
Russell Rowland, who were married 
last Saturday, and left immediately 
on a trip to Florida. 

Pvt. Wendell Rowland was home 
from Camp Breckinridge, Ky., over 
the week-end. 

Pvt. David Clore is home on a fur- 
lough from his training camp in the 
state of Washington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leland Clore and 



A GOOD PLACE TO EAT! 

McClure^s Cafeteria 

and 

Sandwich Bar 

24 E. Seventh Street and Entrance 

Through Coppin's Dept. Store 

Covington 

Open Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

Fridays, 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



G 



AYE TV 

THEATRE 1 



daughter, of Thomasville, Ga., ar- 
rived Thursday to spend some of the 
time with their mother, grandpar- 
ents and other members of their 
family. 

Ronnie and Larry Burcham visit- 
ed during the week with Mr. and 
Mrs. Carl Griesser and family, of 
Burlington. 

Mrs. Ida Mae Cason spent Friday 
and Saturday with her sister in 
Burlington. "I 

Sherman Burcham was notified 
early Saturday morning that his 
sister, Mrs. George Rogers ha^ pass- 
ed away in a hospital in Washing- 
ton, D. C. She is a daughter-in-law 
of Mr. and Mrs. John Rogers. She 
was brought to Louisville, Ky., for 
burial Monday. 

Mrs. May Sandford was quite ill 
over the week-end. ! 

Everett Rogers and family, of 
Cincinnati, spent Sunday with his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ott Rogers. 

Wm. Kruse, of Rising Sun, Ind., 
visited over the week-end with Mr. 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE. KT 



M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 




^ I In Earth-Shaklng Color by 

? TECHNICOLOR 



WHEN 

WORIDS 

COLIIDE 

Bated on a novel by Edwin Balmef and PhdipWylil 

A Paramount Picture ' 



produced br 

GEORGE PAL 

Directed by 

RUDOLPH 
MATE 

Screenplay by 
Sydney Boehm 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 




sfamnf 

The Roagb- 
Ridin'Kids 

MICHAEL CHAPIN 

as 'Red" 

EllEf't lANSSEN 

cs "Judy** 



ALSO 




JOHN FORD'S 



THIIISKOREA 



A THRILLING FEATURE P/CTURE 

;n new Tl^aCOlO^ 
...the most human and 

i dramatic story of our time! 
Photographed and Presented by 
U. S. NAVY • MAR/NE CORPS • AUtM 
Alt CORPS and SANCTIONED by fh« 
V. S. DEPARTMENT OF DEFENSE 
Distributed by REPUBLIC PICTURES CORP. 
« HerbertJ. Yates. President 



Chapter 2 "Mysterious Island' 



SUNDAYtind MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from Z to 11:30 
DORIS DAY, RUTH ROMAN, in 



-fi 



STARLIFT" 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

JANUARY 15TH AND 16TH 



A Blast Of Adventure 



Bringing New Action- 



Thrills To The Screen! 



'^m 






BRIEN Mm 
FlIZGERALO. 

1^ 




FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



Lighter 

Handier 

More Powerful 



• Dtptndable 

• Ruggtd 

• Economical 




■•ll^ 12* OiiHii CIAII SAW 

ir, 14'. 30*. 42* cipieltlis 

tlnbelierably light and easy to handle 
• Makes short work of the toughest 
timber • Quick oae-hand NO KJCK 
Ixewiod surter • 2-cycle, air cooled 
Gasolin* Engine * Chrome plated 
cylinder • Stall-proof clutch* Chaia 
tensioning device • Buib-in diain 
oiler • Finger-tip control • High 
[•peed cutting at any angle • 18", 24*, 

, .90", 42" Guide Plates are interchange- 
Jible • Bow Saw Attachment available.' 

' Other models np to 12 it. ia capacity. 

— ALSO— 

John Deere Tractors, Toolsi 

Parts and Service 

John Deere Hammer Mills 
and Letz Burr Hopper Mills 

DeLaval Cream Separators, 
Milking Machines & Parts 

J A N S E N 



HARDWARE 

108-110 Pike St. 

colonial 0910 



COMPANY 

Covington 



122 PiKe St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmlocR 1992 



Q. Q 



RAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 



Dtx:tor'8 optical Prescription* 
accurately filled, b i o k e n 
lenses replaced Exixrrt optic- 
al repairing. 1 



D. KIRSCHNER 
& SON, INC. 

216 W. 3rd St. Newport, ky. 

NORTHERN KY/S 

ONLY SHEET IRON 

BALING PRESS 

i 

HIGHEST PRICES PAID FOR 

ALL TYPES SCRAP IRON 

AND METALS 



and Mrs. Lance Smith and family. 

Mrs. J. H. Boyd and two children, 
of Louisville have returned home, 
after spending the past two weeks 
with Rev. and Mrs. Richard Carlton 
and daughter. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lillard Scott and 
daughter entertained with a family 
dinner on New Year's Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Buddy Rogers and 
sons are enjoying a new TV set in 
their home since the New Year. 

Clifford Pope and family have 
moved from the Charley White 
farm to the Bernard Rogers farm, 
during the past week. 



Hamilton 



Mr. and Mrs. John Huff called on 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Huff 
Saturday. 

Mrs. Virgil Daniels and two chil- 
dren were Sunday guests of her 
mother, Mrs. Anna Smith. Pete 
Bickers of Covington was the guest 
of Gilbert Smith, Saturday, and Wm. 



BAUft WORK 




Brown called Saturday. 

Leon Fisher, wife and family 
spent Sunday at their camp. 

Biddie Huff is helping Harry Huff 
strip tobacco. 



The river has the road cut off 
below Hamilton. 

Mrs. Lillie Huff and Mrs. Virginia 
Huff called on Mrs. Anjia Smith 
Saturday and enjoyed television. 



The A. L Boehmer Paint Company 

1 14 Pike St. Co. 0211-0212 Covington, Ky. 
Open Friday Evenings Till 9 O'clock 

Manufacturers of 

Wearmore Paints-Enamels- Varnishes 

Window Glass - Furniture Tops - Glazing - Brushes 
Pointer's Supplies - Waxes - Cleaners 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington HEmlock 0700 



DR. IRENE E. BARBASCH 

. CHIROPRACTOR 
38 West Sixth St., Covington, Ky. AX 0746 

OFFICE HOURS: 10 to 2 P. M.; 4 to 8:00 P.M. 
Thursdays by appointment only - Saturdays 10 to 2:00 P. M. 



Jaxnesway bam eqmpment will save yon timtt 
and hard work and will boost youi profits, ^am**- 
Tray Carriers make bam cleaning a boy's job^ 
Jamesway stalls give your cows year 'round pai^ 
tuze cozniort. And drinking cups alone will pay 
fox complete Jamesway equipment! They mmv% 
Iterding cows oizt-of-doors to drink from an ice> 
covered, germ-breeding open tank in freezing 
-weather and increase milk yield 1 to 3 lbs p«T 
cow per dayl We are your Jamesway dealer. 
Stop in and see our compl*t« Un* ol protU-gj^kintf 

ROBERTS BROS. 

Phone Hebron 3142 Hebron, Ky. 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

CASH PAID FOR HORSES, COWS, MULES 
Call W. L. McBee, Burlington 343 or Walton 178 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER CO. 

ALL SMALL ANIMALS REMOVED FREE 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST , 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
H»nrs: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by AppointtoAst 



PHONE JU 1177 






TARPAULINS 

ALL SIZES — LOW PRICES 

The Covington Awning & Roofing Co. 

3rd & Scott, V2 Block South of Kenton Loose 
Leaf Warehouse, Covington, Ky. 



WE GET 





EHE'S THE REASOE^ IT 
TO SELL WITH 



PAYS 




BURLEY 



and 



FARMERS 

WE LED THE MARKET LAST YEAR BY $2.65 PER 

HUNDRED POUNDS. WE LED THE MARKET TO 

THE HOLIDAYS BY $2.25 PER HUNDRED. 

IT PAYS TO DRIVE A LONG WAY TO SELL WITH 

BIG BURL 
and FARMERS 

Seventh Street Carrollton, Ky. 




The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY. JANUARY 10. 1952 



Lowest Prices In Northern Ky. 

LINOLEUM 6:iT2rwC sq.yd.59c 
CONGOWALL '"T,"' 44c ~' 25c 
LINOLEUM RUGS Itis '$9^1 $i2':ii 
RUG BORDER ^^, yd. 39c 
LINOLEUM TILE 9x9 10c 

WALLPAPER 



Largest- Selecf-ion In Town 
At Lowest Prices 



Covington 

428 Madison 

HE 8843 



Hollander Co. 

"Never 

Undersold" 



Latonia 

3618 Church 

JU 4626 



ARC WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

Attention Farmers: We can weld any of your farm machinery. 
Bring your welding needs to us. If you can't, then call us and 
we have a portable welder mounted on a truck and will come 
to your farm. Give us your next call. We go anywhere. 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 



722 Washington St. 



Covington, Ky. 



colonial 0670 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

fATi 

Deposits Unsured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



pllllllllllilillilllillllllllllilllillilllllllllililllillllllilliliilllililllllllillllillN^^ 

1 Frank Hagedorn Paint and Glass Co. 1 



= 908 MADISON AVE. 



COVINGTON 



AX 7500 



GLASS TOPS-LADDERS-IMPERIAL WALLPAPER 
MIRRORS - WE RENT SANDERS 

DUTCH BOY FULL LINE PAINT DEALER 
SEE US FOR GLASS AND GLAZING 

Erlonger Dealer 
Wm. Thompson Western Auto Store 




Til 



ir. 



Hebron 



Rev. and jvirs. J. E. Stomberger 
entertained with open house, New 
Year's afternoon. 

Miss Cora ^ae Dickey, of Cincin- 
nati, was thei New Year's Day guest 
of Mr. and Jilrs. Sterling Dickey. 

Elmer Miller returned home last 
week from Sjt. Mary's hospital. 

Mrs. Eva , Kilgour and Gloria 
Moore are both improving from 
a recent illness. 

Mrs. Cordelia Cox, of Petersburg 
spent Monday of last week with 
Mrs. Nellie Bouse. 

Orval Johiison, of near Florence, 
spent severai days last week with 
his brother, Bobby.' 

Mrs. Linnie Howard, of Peters- 
burg called Ion Mrs. Nellie Rotise, 
Wednesday ifternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tanner had as 
guests Saturday, Dec. 29, Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert! Brown, of Florence, 



IT'S A BREEZE 

To Sowja Board 




70a ha-r* 
caws filed on tmr vr*ei- 
sioB machine. Tbej eat 
cleaner, easier, faster. 
Bring them in for quick 
service and expert work. 

HAGEDORN'S 

Maytagi Sales and Service 
Phone Di 71|13 Erianger, Ky. 



Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tanner and chil- 
dren, S. M. Graves and daughter 
and Claude and Lowell Tanner. 

Miss Dixie Johnson, student at 
Midway, spent several days last 
week with Mr. and Mrs. Ben Kott- 
myer. 

Miss Pauline Kirkpatrick return- 
ed to Midway Sunday, after spend- 
ing the holidays with Mr. and Mrs. 
C. T. Tanner and others. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Domeron are 
proud parents of a son, born Friday. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Tanner en- 
tertained a group of friends New 
Year's Day. Covers were placed 
for Miss Frances Kirkpatrick and 
Carol Bruce, of Lexington; Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter Kirkpatrick and son, of 
Rising Sun: Mr. and Mrs. James 
Tanner; Miss Pauline Kirkpatrick, 
of Midway and Lyter Kirkpatrick. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Conner enter- 
tained with a New Year's Eve party. 
Those enjoying the evening w^re 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Aylor, Mr. and 
Mrs. Nick Furnish, Mr. and Mrs. 
James Tanner, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon 
Masters and Mr. and Mrs. Davis 
Gaines. 



East Bend 



Madison Avenue 
Sporting Goods 

I INC. 
805 Madison, Covington 

I AX 1495 

COMPLETE LINE OF 

FISHING TACKLE 

See us ^or Shakespeare and 
Pf lueger ; Fishing Reels, Tru- 
Temper dnd Heddon's Fishing 
Rods and other popular lines. 

Athletic Team Outfitters 

SEE US ABOUT YOUR 
BASEBALL EQUIPMENT 

We D(5liver Anywhere 
In [Joone County 



CLARENCE GULLION 

Gejneral Manager 

(Boonfe County Resident) 
Florence 784 





b&KSBCF 



YOU DO 
EVERYTHI 



t 



FASTER than a team 



r 



of horses or mules 



with a MCCORMICK' 



Farmall 



Cub 



1. Do all field work-over 26 2« Famous Farmall Traction 

for yard work...pullfpower 
that gets yovir work done in all 
kinds of weather. i 



■ matched McCormick implements 
built for every season's work 

— plow 3V2 acres a day 

— cuJiivate 12 acres 
-^ow 15 acres a day 



Prove to yourself — that the Farmall 
Cub is the tractor for your own farm. 
We'll be glad to show you that you 
can farm better with a Farmall Cub. 
Ask us for a demonstration. 



TRACTOR, PLOW, CULTIVATOR & MOWER ^1190.00 



EASY TERMS 



One Third Down - Balance 24 Months 




CALVIN CRESS & SONS 



Phone 79 




on, Ky. 



Mr. and Mrs. Galen Acra, of Sweet- 
ser, Ind. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Gregory and 
family, of Rising Sun, spent Mon- 
day and Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs. 
Jewell Scott and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. Owen Sprague spent 
Thursday and Friday with Mr. and 
Mrs. Tommy Combs and daughter, 
of Sunman, Ind. 

Thomas Slayback has been ill the 
past week at his home. 

The East Bend Baotist W. M. U. 
will meet today (Thursday) at the 
home of Mrs. Carrie Ogden. 

The G. A.'s will meet tonight 
(Thursday) at the chufch. 

Hamilton school is. closed due to 
high, water. 



New Year's Eve guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. Haze Feldhaus and Marilyn 
were Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Ash- 
craft and Wayne Billy, Martha Jones 
Wendell Ryle, Jean Ryle, Jimmy 
Wilson, Martha Fogel, Shirley Riggs 
and Anna Lou Wilson. 

Mrs. Emma Craig, Mrs. Lib Step- 
hens and children and Bobby, Lon- 
nie and Toby Williamson visited 
Mrs. Lou Craig and Miss Mary Rich- 
mond, of Cincinnati, Monday. 

Wendell Ryle is the proud owner 
of a new car. 

John Black and Conner Carroll 
spent the latter part of the week in 
Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Acra and Joy 
spent the new year holidays with 



Sturgeon Electric 

LIGHT & POWER WIRING 

LIGHTING FIXTURES 

AND APPLIANCES 

Stove and Water Heater 

Installation 

PhWal. 184-1396 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

CATTLE $L00 Each 

HORSES $1.00 Each 

*According to size & condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 

Small stock removed free of 
charge 



Parts & Repairs 

FOR ALL MAKES 

Sewing Machines, Washers 
and Sweepers 

RebuUt Washers, Sewing 

Machines and Sweepers 

For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 

colonial 3271 Covington 

Burlington 362-X 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are imiversally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion is your assxurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, in your 
purchase. 

Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



OT C H 

Jeweler and Optleian 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVEN UB 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuoos S«^ice 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Now Open on Sunday 

11:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 



FEDERAL 



STATE 



INCOME TAX SEBVICE 

QUICK - EFFICIENT - EXPERIENCED 

Save By Filing the Right Way. Fee Reasonable 

We have forms, but if you have any, bring them 
along. 

Office Hours Evenings and Week-Ends 



R. V. LENTS 



Phone Flor. 116 



Florence, Ky. 



1 Lloyd Ave. 



iilllllllllllllllilillllllilllllllllllllillillllillllllllllliilllllllllllllllllilllllllllliiltiilll^ 






WANT 



JANUARY 
CLEARANCE 

BUNTINGS— 

Pink or Blue $1.59; 2 for $3.00 

CAPS— 

Eagle Knit 59c; 2 for $1.00 

ANKLETS— 
Transferred top; popular 
Advertised Brand; Sizes 4- 
8V2, 29c pair, 4 pr $1.10 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison Covington, Ky. 

colonial 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 




WHIT 

CHINQUAP 
STAVE & HE^ADING 
BOLT 



DELIVER or WRITE 



I BLUE GRASS COOPERAGE CO. 1 



P. O. BOX 95 AURORA, IND. 

4 Miles west 5^ Aurora on Highway 50 



^ 



TOBACCO GROWER'S GUIDE 

SALE DATES AT KENTON TOBACCO WAREHOUSE 

JANUARY 8, 10, 14, 16, 18, 22, 24, 28 and 30 

WE DON'T STORE YOUR TOBACCO "WE SELL IT" 

2nd and Scott St., Covington, Ky., (located one block west of the 
Kentucky end of the Suspension Bridge on Rte 25 (Dixie Highway) 

KENTON LOOSE LEAF TOBACCO WAREHOUSE, Inc. 



PHONE HEmlock 3552 



HERBERT WHITLEY, Gen. Mgr. 



20 HEAD LIVESTOCK 

FARM IMPLEMENTS, ETC. 

AUCTION 

SAT., JAN. 12th 

AT 10:00 A.M. 

LOCATION — 6 Miles West of Union, Ky., 1 mile from Big Bone 
Baptist Church, known as the Charlie Riley farm — Turn at Bonk 
in Union and follow arrows. 

Mr. Banks is selling out and has contracted with us to sell the fol- 
lowing property at public Auction. This will be a clean bonafide 
sale. 

Dairy Cattle and Calves — 3 cows giving a good flow of milk; 1 
cow to freshen by date of sale; 1 cow to freshen in spring; 1 cow 
with calf by side; 1 heifer, a closeup springer; 2 heifers 2 years old, • 

bred; 3 yearling heifers; 2 heifer calves, just weaned... This is a 
good clean, productive herd of cattle, mixed Holstein, Guernseys 
and Jerseys. 

Horses — 1 team good work horses; 1 good work mare; 1 five-gait- 
ed riding horse in perfect condition for children or ladies. 
Hogs — 1 brood sow due to farrjow in March; 2 shoots, weigh about 
65 to 70 pounds. 

Form Implements — 1 new 9-foot alfalfa rake; 1 International 
mower, good as new; 1 riding cultivator; 1 good Oliver riding 
breaking plow; one 14-in. Vulcan turning plow; road wagon and 
hay bed; 1 Rastus plow; 2-horse corn planter; 1 layoff plow; some 
small tools; harness, doubletrees, neck yokes, singletrees and 
numerous other items not listed. 
TERMS—CASH LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 

ERNEST BANKS, Owner 

For details see: 

Col. Lute Bradford Auction Co. 



FLORENCE, 



KENTUCKY 



I 



immtk 



mm 



■■ 



■■■ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 10, 1952 



mm 



wmmmm 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



Florence 



Mrs. Irene Renaker entertained 
at dinner at her home on New 
Year's Day. Guests included Mrs. 
Mamie Cahill, Mrs. Helen Rouse 
and three sons, Mr. and Mrs. Melvin 
Barth and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 
Carlton Crisler and two sons, Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Huller, of Dayton, 
Ohio, Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Miller 
and Miss Alma Schwibold. 

Members of Boone Post No. 4 
American Legion invite their host 
of friends to attend their monthly 
miscellaneous bingo social to be 
held at the Legion Home, beneath 
the Post Office on Wednesday even- 
ing, January 9, 1952 at 8:00 p. m. 
They promise a most enjoyable 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Elkin and 
two sons of the Dixie Highway Er- 
langer, entertained Mr. and Mrs. S. 
H. Aylor at dinner on Sunday. 

\Villiam L. Oliver, rural carrier 
on route 2, Florence, is convalesc- 
ing at St. Elizabeth Hospital. He is 
much improved and hopes to be at 
home in the very near future. 

Mrs. Helen Rouse and sons, of 
Park Avenue had as their dinner 
guest Sunday, Mrs. Irene Renaker. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clint Tankersley 
and son have returned to their 
home on Rose Avenue, following a 
delightful Christmas holiday with 
relatives out of town. 

The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Flor- 



ence Volunteer Fire Department 
will sponsor their monthly bingo 
pillow slip social to be held at the 
Fire Hall and Community Center on 
Thursday evening, January 17, at 
8:00 p. m., as announced by the 
newly installed president, Mrs. Gar- 
nett Lucas, who was re-elected for a 
second year. You and your friends 
are extended a most cordial invit- 
ation to attend. Bring a friend with 
you. It is for a most worthy cause 
— the building fund. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Sayre (nee 
Sarah Dixon) are being congratu- 
lated upon the arrival of a baby 
daughter. The little lady has been 
named Donna Louise, born at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital on December 30, 
1951. 

Miss Virginia Stevens, of Cincin- 
nati, was the Sunday guest of Mrs. 
Irene Renaker of the Dixie High- 
way. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harold Martin are 
comfortably located in their new 
home on Rose Avenue. Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Martin are occupying 
the home on the Dixie Highway 
which the Harold Martins recently 
vacated. 

Mr. and Mrs. Geo. C. Goode, of 
near Covington were calling on the 
R. E. Tanner's New Year's Day. 

Mr. and Mrs. Will Woodward en- 
tertained with a turkey dinner dur- 
ing the holidays for Mr. and Mrs. 
Alan Holtzworth of Youell Road 
and Mr. and Mrs. Robert Woodward. 
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. West and 



ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL 

SEE US FOR ESTIMATES 

ERLANGER LUMBER COMPANY 



DIXIE 7025 



,ll 



llllllllllllllll MORRIS DEPT. STORE 

JANUARY CLEARANCE 

SALE 

81x99 Cannon Sheets — now .. .! $2.37 

81x99 Premium Sheets — now $2.47 

42x36 Pillow Coses — Now 53c 

Reg. 69c Cannon Towels — Now 53c 

Reg. 79c Cannon Towels — Now 63c 

Reg. 89c Cannon Towels — Now 73c 

Reg. 25c Wash Cloths, 18c — 2 for 35c 

Reg. 20c Wash Cloths, 13c — 2 for 25c 

Reg. 15c Wash Cloths 10c 



1 TABLE SLIGHTLY SOILED MERCHANDISE 
FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK 

AT Vz PRICE 



"Star Brand/' Endicott Johnson and Poll Parrot 
Shoes for the Entire Family. 






MORRIS 



DEPT. STORE 
ERLANGER, KY. 



BOONE COUNTY FARMS & HOMES 

FOR SALE 

MODERN 5-ROOM HOUSE AND 4 ACRES— On Route 18, 1.7 
miles from Florence; house has basement, furnace and 
stoker; orchard; barn and outbuildings. House modern 
in every respect. Enough road frontage to sell off sev- 
eral building lots. Price $16,000. Additional 3 acres of 
building lots may be purchased directly across road for 
additional sum. 

72 ACRES TRACTOR LAND— 1.1 acres tobacco base; 4 acres 
orchard consisting of apples, cherries, pears, peaches and 
several other kinds of fruits; 2 barns (one barn is dairy 
barn with 10 stanchions), milk house, 2 brooder houses, 
chicken house. The house is 6 rooms and solarium, run- 
ning water, and fireplace. Farm located just outside of 
Hebron; Vz mile past school house. Also 2 nice fishing 
lakes stocked with bass and cats. Farm alone $22,000. 
Lock, stock and barrel price $26,000. 

NEW 5-ROOM HOUSE— 13% miles from Covington; IQVz acres, 
318-ft. frontage. This is completely modern house, coal 
furnace, bath, electric water heater, stationery tubs, full 
basement, plastered walls, Venetian blinds, fireplace, well 
insulated, picture window, copper plumbing, hardwood 
floors, 2 unfinished rooms upstairs; one barn (38 sq. ft); 
all fenced; all in grass; pond; on blacktop road; milk 
delivery, school bus and garbage truck to door. Owner 
being transferred by employer— must sell. Price $13,500. 

157 ACRES— ^% miles from Burlington; 8-room, 2-family mod- 
ern house; water upstairs and down; 2.6 acres tobacco 
base, 12 acres hay; dairy barn, tobacco barn, milk house; 
2 cisterns, plenty water; shipping grade A milk; Vz mile 
road frontage. Price $21,000. 

32 ACRES — 3-room good house; chicken house, shed, barn; 2 
acres bottom land; 1 acre tobacco base; pond and springs; 
1500 tobacco sticks and hand tools; on blacktop road 
Price $2,700. 

48 ACRES — 4-room house; 1.4 acres tobacco; barn. A real 
bargain. $4500. 10 miles from Burlington. House, barn 
and 36 acres can be bought for $4000. 

R. L "BOB" CLORE 

Office Next to Burlingrton Post Office 

LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER 

Burlington 1023 Burlinffton, Ky. 

CHARLEY BROWN, Associate, Burlington 489 



li 



(I' 



Robie of Louisville were Christmas 
guests of Mrs. Marie Kinman and 
fattier. 

Mrs. Irene Renaker entertained 
New Year's night with a family din- 
ner party. The menu consisted of 
turkey and all the accessories. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Woodward 
an4 Mrs. R. E. Tanner joined the 
P. jJ. Aliens for a turkey dinner 
New Year's Day. Sorry Mr. Tan- 
ner was unable to attend due to a 
severe cold. 

Jbhn W. Mitchell, of Covington 
called on Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Miller 
Friday, eiiroute home from Wil- 
liamstown. 

Dennis Scott, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Ropt. Reinhart is recovering from 
an illness. 

Mrs. Eva Osborn remains ill at 
her j home. Also Mrs. Nancy Bonar, 
whb occupies an apartment in the 
hor^e of Mrs. Osborn, is ill. 

]V|r. and Mrs. Owen Bethel and 
the I Raymond and Russell families 
werb among guests of Mrs. Bethel's 
sister, Mrs. Courtney at Glencoe, 
Christmas Day. The occasion was 
in Hono« of the 50th wedding anni- 
versary of Mr. and Mrs. Courtney. 
Mjr. and Mrs. Clyde Arnold and 
theik' son Buddy and family, motor- 
ed |o Detroit, Mich., for the New 
Year holiday and were house guests 
of ^r. and Mrs. Herman Lowe. They 
were also guests of Mr. Arnold's 
sister, Mrs. Joseph Goldman and 
famjly. Having been residents of 
Detiroit, a number of years ago, the 
Arnolds made many friends, some 
of whom entertained in their home 
during their visit there. 

Mts. Alva Snow is with a daugh- 
ter, QVIrs. Verne Arnold, who is not 
so vi|ell. 

W^ unintentionally failed to state 
in ojur item of last week that the 
chinies that rang out carols during 
the holidays came from the local 
Baptist Church. 

Sympathy is extended the family 
of IV^rs. Jennie Dobbins, who made 
her demise Friday at Louisville 
Lutheran Home, Jeffersontown, 
wheife she had made her home the 
past i six years. Mrs. Dobbins, who 
was past 91 was in fairly good health 
previous to a fall she received some 
weeks ago in which she suffered a 
fractjured leg bone from which she 
never recovered. The deceased 
leaves several nieces and 1 nep- 
hew. A member of Hopeful Luth- 
eran Church, services were conduct- 
ed by her pastor Rev. Herman 
Andiies Monday at 2:00 p. m. from 
the Chambers & Grubbs funeral 
home, Florence. Interment was in 
Hopejful Cemetery. 

Mrl, and Mrs. Geo. B. Miller en- 
tertained their family with a tur- 
key dinner New Year's Day. Guests 
were; Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Graham, 
of Pairk Hills; Blayne Miller and H. 
B. Simpson, Dayton, Ohio; Mr. and 
Mrs. jJohn Dolwick, Jr., and family, 
Mr. ajnd Mrs. W. R. Miller. Mr. and 
Mrs. jHomer Eades and Sally Jo, of 
Chattjanooga, Tenn. 

We, regret to report the illness of 
Chestjer Stephens at his home on 
Dortla Ave. 

Mr. and Mrs. Chester Coyle were 
holiday guests of the Wm. Markes- 
berys 

Mr., and Mrs. W. R. Miller were 
dinnet- guests Thursday evening of 
Mr. ahd Mrs. M. M. Graham. 

Mr.! and Mrs. W. H. Jones, of Price 
Pike pnd Mr. and Mrs. Orville Con- 
rad and family, Hebron, were New 
Year'^ guests in the home of Mrs. 
brother Karl Whitaker, of 



RESOLUTIONS OF RESPECT 



WHEREAS it has pleased Al- 
mighty God in His infinite wisdom, 
to call from Four Star Chapter, No. 
387, Order of E^astern Star, our be- 
loved Brother, Jeff E. Eddins to 
that celestial home above. There- 
fore be it 

RESOLVED That our Chapter has 
lost a member whose memory we 
shall always cherish, the family a 
devoted husband and father, the 
mother and sister a loving son and 
brother and the community a useful 
citizen. 

RESOLVED That we extend to 
each our heartfelt sympathy in their 
bereavement and commend them to 
Him who tempers the wind ,to the 
shorn lamb. 

RESOLVED, That a copy o^ these 
resolutions be sent to his family, 
and a copy be spread on thp min- 
utes of our chapter in his memory 
and one sent to The Boone County 
Recorder for publication. ; It-p 
Committee 
GRACE STEPHENS 
ELIJAH STEPHENS 
VIOLET ROSE SMITH 



FOR SALE— Florence bottle gas 
range, used 1 month; perfect con- 
dition. Combination gas or oil 
heater. Tel. Flor. 444. 24-4tp 



CASH REWARD— For beagle hound 
1 year old, 15 inches high, stolen 
from pen at my place Thursday 

night, Jan. 3. Anyone knowing the 
whereabouts of this dog please 
notify Russell Markesbery. Phone 
DI 7331. I 1 It-pd 



WANTED — Waitress for general 
restaurant work; good working 
hours. Phone Flor. 133. It* 



WANTED — Man to raise crops and 
milk cows. Mrs. Anna H. Gaines. 
Phone Burl. 173-X. It* 



FOR SALE— Modern dining room 
suite, mahogany Duncan Phyfe, 
excellent condition; bargain if 
sold at once. C. W. Hoffman, 160 
N. Main St., Walton, Ky. Walton 
105. It* 



RESOLUTIONS 



Whereas, the Bill of Rights of 
the United States Constitution, 
guarantees the protection of our 
religious freedoms by the provision 
that church and state shall be for- 
ever separate, and 

Whereas, the Roman Catholic 
heirarchy is historically opposed 
to the separation of church and 
state, and 

Whereas, the action of President 
Truman in nominating to the U. S. 
Senate, General Mark W. Clark as 
full-fledged U. S. Ambassador to 
the Vatican, repudiates the Bill of 
Rights and the U. S Constitution 
and threatens our Religious Free- 
dom. 

Therefore, be it Resolved, thjat we, 
the membership of the Belleview 
Baptist Church of the Southern Bap- 
tist Convention, do hereby c0nsure 
President Truman's action and call 
upon every Senator to refuse to ap- 
prove the appointment of General 
Clark, and furthermore to pass leg- 
islation that will present President 
Truman or any other president from 
ever appointing an envoy to the 
Court of the Pope of Rome. 
BELLEVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH. 
— Richard Carlton. 



FOR SALE— 1947 Plymouth special 
deluxe sedan, black, 18,000 miles, 
one owner; 9-piece Mahogany 
Duncan-Fyfe dining room suite; 
2-piece living room suite, mohair- 
Freize; occasional chairs; matched 
oak dinet and kitchen cabinet set; 
2 wool rugs, 9x12; large oak lib- 
rary table; Perfection oil cooking 
stove; oil heaters; metal utility 
cabinet; 6 cu. ft. G. E. refrigerat- 
or; Maytag washer; antique Maple 
combination desk and bookcase. 
Phone Walton 424. ii j [ 24-2t* 



FOR SALE— Table-top gas range, 
excellent condition, like new. 
Jerry Rouse, Florence, Ky. Flor. 
436 or 250. It-p 



FOR SALE— A young Holstein bull 
calf from registered Holstein sire 
and a high grade Wisconsin Hol- 
stein dam. The mother is one of 
the best dairy cows in Ohio Coun- 
ty. John R. McConnell, Rising 
Sun, Ind. 24-2tp 



FARM FOR SALE— 85 acres 3 miles 
from Walton, on two good roads, 
clean tractor land, 12 acres alfalfa, 
2 acres tobacco, fruit, plenty 
shade trees, watered by creek, 
cistern and pond; good 5-room 
frame dwelling, insulated, bath, 
hot and cold water, large stock 
bam with new roof, running wat- 
er, two large hay lofts, 24 cow 
stanchions, milk house, grade "A" 
dairy, tool shed, garage, fine cell- 
ar — price lowered several thous- 
and dollars — heirs say sell at 
once. $17,5000. Any reasonable 
offer considered. Forest S. 
Thompson, Walton, Ky. Wal. 102. 
It* 



FOR SALE— Hay in truck load lots. 
Unique Feed Mill. Phone Hebron 
3142. 20-tf. 



ARTIFICIAL BREEDING— Use the 
best herd sires — join the Boone 
County Artificial Breeding Coop, 
now. Call John Taylor, Walton 
582 for service. 19-tf. 



HERD REPLACEMENTS— Use art- 
ificial breeding for good replace- 
ment heifers. Guernsey, Jersey, 
Holstein and Brown Swiss sires 
now in use. Call John Taylor, 
Walton 582. ig-tf 



WANTED— To buy all kinds of hay. 
L. C. Reynolds, 209 Crescent Ave., 
Covington, Ky. Phone COL 1430 
a20-5t-* 



FRYERS FOR SALE— $1.00 each. 
Mrs. Fred Lincke, Camp Ernst 
Road. Tel. Burl. 227-X. 23-2* 



FOR SALE— Electric brooder, 350- 
capacity; like new; with feeders. 

Willis Hensley, Petersburg, Ky 

23-2t-pd. 

WANTED— Someone to cut saw 
logs on shares. Call Burl. 1111 
at noon or night. 23-3t-p 



FOR RENT— Farm for rent on 
shares with dairy; raise tobacco 
and corn. Must have good refer- 
ence. Johnna May Terrill, Peters- 
burg, Ky. Phone Burl. 505. 23-3p 



FOR SALE— Duo-Therm heater, 
practically new; cheap. Mrs. John 
Messner, Route 20, Hebron, Bur- 
lington, R. 1. ' i II It-* 



Jones 

near Ashland, Ky. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Arnold had 
their [family in for a Christmas din- 
ner. 

Sorlry to report the illness of Vic- 
tor Benham in Booth Hospital, and 
Fred Vonberg in the hospital. 

Mr.! and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter 
enteriained over the week-end for 
Mr. 4nd Mrs. Wm. Ruth and the 
P. J. lAllens. 



STATE INSPECTING SCALES 
IN ALL TOBACCO PLANTS 

The State Division of Weights 
and Measures is inspecting scales 
in all tobacco processing and manu- 
facturing plants in the state, George 
L. Johnson, director of the division 
announced. ! 

Johnson said it is the first! time 
State inspectors have checked the 
instruments in all plants and that 
the inspection will be completpd in 
a few days. 

Johnson's division recently check- 
ed the scales in all tobacco sales 
warehouses in the state. i 



NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees trimmed, topped 
and transplanted. Also landscap- 
ing, top soil and building stone. 
Stevens Tree Service, Your North- 
ern Kentucky most modern tree 
service. Free estimates; fully in- 
sured. Tel. JU 5553 or Florence 
412. 24-lOt-pd 



ROOMS FOR RENT— At Rainbo 
cabins; men onjy. Flor. 124-W. 
23-5t-* 



FOR SALE — Fryers and roasting 
chickens; dPessed en orders for 
the holidays. Mrs. Wilbur O. Ryle, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 21-4t-p 



FEDERAL LAND BANK LOANS— 
Made by Boone County NFLA. 
Call, see or write Carl Sheriff, 
Secretary-Treasurer, Wigginton 
Bldg., Williamstown, Ky. Tel 
2861. i4.tf; 



SEWIN.G MACHINE REPAIRS— 
All makes; free estimates given 
in your home. Singer Sewing 
Machine Co., 528 Madison Ave 
HE 0491. al7tf. 

USED CONSOLE ELECTRIC Sew- 
machine, 69.75, with personalized 
dress form and 3 free lessons; 
terms. Singer Sewing Machine 
Co., 528 Madison Ave. HE. 0491 

-, al7-tf. 



FOR RENT — 7-room house, garden 
and pasture for 1 cow. A. J. Ogden 
farm, Limaburg. Call at 56 Forest 
Ave., Erlanger. Dixie 9032. 24-4tp. 



FOR SALE— Heatrola, Charter Oak, 
5-room size, good condition. Price 
$25.00. Vernon Stephens, Union, 
Ky., R. D. 1 Phone Burlington 
687. It-pd 



By rearranging her kitchen equip- 
ment, Mrs. Robert Stovall of Lyon 
county will have about 200 steps 
while preparing each meal. 



Classified Ads. 



RADIO AND TV REPAIRS— Backed 

by 25 year's experience. If you 
want reliable, honest, service, see 
W. M. STEPHENSON, 509 Scott 
St., Covinirton. Colonial 1121. 25tf 



FOR SALE— Three sows and pigs. 
Ray Maines, Union, Ky. Tel. Flor 
749. 24-2t-p 



WARM MORNING Coal heatrola, 
used one season, cost $139.00, sell- 
ing for $59.00. 505 York St., New- 
port. He. 9306. All kinds of used 
furniture. It-p 



USED FURNITURE of all kinds 
bought and sold. We have what 
you are looking for. A Better 
Bargain Store, 505 York St., New- 
port. HE 9306. It-pd 



FOR SALE— Hammermill and belt; 
buzzsaw; large metal scalding 
trough; two 30-gal. lard kettles; 
large electric meat grinder. E. C. 
Bowen, Union, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Flor. 
2917. 24-4t-pd. 



FOR SALE— White boar hog, ready 
for service. D. C. Fields, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 1. Idlewild. 24-2p. 



SPECIAL DEALS on new Ford and 
Farmall tractors; several good 
used tractors, H. Farmalls; A-B 
and Cub Farmalls; W. C. and B. 
Allis; Fords; F-14, F-12, F-20; 
plows, disks, cultivators, mowers, 
planters, manure spreaders, rot- 
ary hoes, cultipackers, plant set- 
ters, balers, rakes, loaders. We 
can supply everything to farm. 
We can save you money. See us 
before you buy. Demaree Tract- 
or Sales, Roads 50 and 421, Ver- 
sailles, Indiana. oljuly52p 

NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees topped and trans- 
planted. Also landscaping and 
top soil, building stone. Stevens 
Tree Service, your Northern Ken- 
tucky most modern tree service. 
Free estimates, fully insured. Tel. 
JU 5553. 23-tf. 



WANTED — Man to raise 4 acres of 
tobacco; everything furnished. 
Ray Gaines, 1 mile from Belle- 
view on Route 20. 23-2t-p 



WANTED — Antiques, furniture, 
glassware, and china; dolls and 
doll furniture; brass» and pewter. 
Mrs. James W. Huey, Union, Ky. 
Tel. Flor. 550. 22-4t-pd 



FOR SALE— Corn and hay, truck 
load lots. Call Chester Grant. 
Burl. 354. 22-4t-pd 



FOR SALE— 30 pigs, 8 weeks old; 
also brood sows. A. O'Rourke 
farm, Big Bone Lick, Beaver Rd. 
or 338 Road. 22-4t-p 



SINGER DROPHEAD treadle sew- 
ing machine from $9.95 up; 1 year 
guarantee. Singer Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., 528 Madison Ave HE 
0491. i3.tf; 



TREE PRUNING, Topping and re- 
moving and moving. Fully insur- 
ed. Kentucky Tree Service, Wal- 
ton, Ky. Tel. Walton 704. 7-24t-p 



FOR SALE — Rock, gravel, crushed 
stone and chips; water, 800 or 
1,000 gallon tanks. L. Hambrick. 
Flor. 224. ojune21-52p 



WANTED— Burlap sacks, large or 
small. T. C. Crume Nursery 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 233. 4tf! 



INSURANCE— Rates for Boone 
County careful drivers, lowest 
with "State Farm Auto Ins. Co. 
Call Walter Gaines, Petersburg; 
Earl Aylor, Hebron; Ryle Ewbank 
Warsaw 4141. 5.tf 



ORGAN FOR SALE-^uitable for 
small church, large home, Estey 
make, 2 manuals, full pedal; key- 
board recently overhauled. Call 
evenings only. Mulberry 0956. 40tf 



TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. Owens 
Pure Drugs, Pike and Washing- 
ton St., Covington, Ky. HEmlock 
9351 and 9352. a23tf* 



SHOE REPAIRING— Half soles and 
heels attached. Bartley Shoe Re- 
pair Shop, Burlington. Ky. 244t-p 



MT. ZION HOMEMAKERS 



Mrs. W. Miller and Mrs. R. Burns 
were hostesss to the Mt. Zion Club 
for tlje Christmas party held at the 
homej Of Mrs. W. Miller, Rosegate. 

Mr^. C. Hempfling reading chair- 
man Tead a beautiful Christmas 
story. Mrs. W. Miller, president 
called the meeting to order at 10:30 
a. m. Mrs. R. McGuire called the 
roll dnd a bond was bought by the 
club. 

Everyone assembled in the dining 
room for Christmas dinner with 
turkey and all accessories. The table 
was decorated beautifully with a 
small gift for everyone and a beaut- 
iful Christmas tree in the corner 
of the dining room with gifts ex- 
changed from Secret Sisters. Bingo 
was enjoyed throughout the after- 

Thbse present were Mrs. W. Mill- 
er, Mrs. R. McGuire, Mrs. F. Bress- 
er, Mrs. F. Domaschko, Mrs. G. 
Parson, Mrs. C. Hempfling, Mrs. H. 
Winburn, Miss Nancy McClaskey, 
Mrs. JR. Burns, and Miss Joan Mill- 
er. 



FOR SALE— Hyline pullets, eight 

months old: good layers: $1.25 ea. 

Mrs. L. M. Roush, Burlington 

1123. it-p 



LOST — Female fox hound, dark 
brown back, four white feet, white 
breast. Please notify Jcirb Con- 
ner, Burlington R. 2. Phone 524. 
It-p. 



FOR SALE — 1 nice young Poland 
China male hog. T. R. Huey, 
Union, Ky. Flor. 401. It* 



FOR SALE — Good young Jersey 
cow and calf. Wm. H. Moore, 
Conner's Lane, Hebron, Ky. Itp 



FOR SALE— 40 Southdown 6wes, 
1 to 5 years old, to lamb February 
1; 3 fresh cows; 1 Hampshire iDoar 
weigh around 140 lbs; 10 shoats 
weigh about 100 lbs. each; 3 O. I. 
C. sows with 3-week-old pigs; 1 
Hampshire sow with 3-week-old 
pigs. Raymond Bingham. Tel. 
Heb. 2225. 24-2t* 



UNION W. M. S. 



The W. M. S. of the Union Bap- 
tist Church held its monthly meet- 
ing December 6, 1951. 

There were eight answering the 
roll call. A very interesting pro- 
gram was given under the capable 
leadership of our president, Mrs. 
Anna Smith. 

Special music was rendered by 
Sue Allison Greenup and Mary 
Glenn Stephens. 

We had as our visitor, Mrs. Ada 
Horton. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



FEED — Featuring general Feeds, 
all vitamin-enriched 100% g^ain. 
You can pay more but youtan't 
buy better feed. Fattening, broil- 
er, egg and laying mash, $4.25 per 
100; dairy feed, 16% $3.39 per 100; 
pig started and weaning meal, 
$3.69 per 100; hog^ fattener, $3.39 
per 100. Come in^ write, wire or 
phone HE. 4297. GENERAL DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
between Scott and Madison, Cov- 
ington, Ky. alt-* 



FOR SALE— Late model A tractor 
completely overhauled; new mow- 
ing machine, 7-ft. cut; 2-way turn- 
ing plow; cultivator; all practical- 
ly new. Mrs. Bryant Jones, 116 
Crescent Ave., Erlanger, Ky. Dixie 
9632. 24-2tp 

FOR SALE— Used Home Freezer 8 
cu. ft. 2 years old; has 3-year 
guarantee. $195. Calvin Cress 
& Son, Burlington, Ky. Tel. Burl. 
79. 24-2t-* 



FOR SALE— Baled hay. H. M. Holl- 
aday, Idlewild, Burlington R. 1. 
Burl. 250. Or see John Holladay 
Sand Run Road. 23-3t-p 



FOR SALE — Large Warm Morning 
heating stove, used very little; 
large size heatrola. Silver Knobs, 
very pretty, heats 3 rooms. Mrs. 
Dorothy Butler, Union, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 406. 24-2t* 



FOR SALE — 1939 Plymouth club 
coupe, perfect condition; teason- 
able. Edward Parker, Smith and 
Dixie Highway, Florence 24-2p 



D. 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 
I FOR SALE I 

^ ALL KINDS OF HAY ^ 
= Delivered | = 

I Butler Brothers I 



L. Key of Washington county 
said of his tobacco, "The best crop!= LEIPSIC OHIO 

I ever grew," after having his soil'= ucirjiv, vrniv/ 

tested and then following fertilizer = Phone 135 
' ■ " UK County = 



recommendations of 
Agent Troll Young. 



^fllilllllllllllilliilllillillilllllllllllllllllH 



FOR SALE — 3-piece sectional living 
room set; 2 Lawson lounge chairs; 
blond oak kitchen table and 4 
chairs; Estate gas stove, all in 
good condition. Call Erl. 8959. 1* 



FOR SALE— Corn by the truck load. 
Also hay. Craig's Grocery, Rabbit 
Hash, Ky. Tel. Burl. 681. 21-4t-p 

HAY FOR SALE— At barn or deliv- 
ered. Charles Patrick, Hebron, 
Ky. 21t4tp 



WANTED— Cash for junk, all kinds, 
stoves, irons, batteries, washing 
machines, old cars, rags and mat- 
tresses. John C. Reynolds, 209 
Crescent Ave.. Covington, Ky., 
Phone COl 1430. a20-5t-* 



COAL HEATERS— A special buy 
has made available a limited 
quantity of Wilson Oak Coal 
Heaters for only $19.95. Come 
in today, limited quantity at this 

' price. Burlington Hardware. Bur- 
lington, Ky. tf. 



SILOS AND CRIBS— Martin, steel- 
bilt silos, corn cribs, haymakers, 
dairy barns and utility buildings. 
For prices and Information call 
or write A. R. Kwozalla, Erlanger 
Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 23tf 



ATTENTION— Are you buying a 
nevv' or late p^del used car? I 
will loan you the money if you 
need it. Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Florence 187. 24-tf. 



DON-T BE HALF S.-U^E— If you 
have no wind insurance, why not 
come in and discuss this problem 
with me. Leo J. Brophy. Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel 
Flor. 187. 24-tf 



HANDSAWS resharpenea and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales & Ser- 
vice, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 






LOST — Reddish brown Cocker 
Spaniel, right eye bloodshot; lost 
in vicinity of Kentaboo and Flor- 
ence. Arthur Lee Thompson, 
Kentaboo Drive, Florence, Ky. 
Flor. 1495-W. It-* 



WANTED — Man to raise corn and 
tobacco, work by day. Smith Bros. 
Burlington, R. 1. Itp 



FOR SALE— One male hog, weigh 
180 lbs. T. B. Scroggins, Bur- 
lington, R. 2 Tel. Burl. 1112. Ip 



FOR SALE— 2 Hereford cows, weigh 
about 1100 lbs each, bred to reg- 
istered bull, to be fresh in Feb- 
ruary; one cow registered with 
papers; also "2 Hereford heifers, 
weigh about 600 lbs. each, $1,000 
for all four. Also 2 heifers pas- 
ture bred, $135 each, one Brovni 
Swiss, other Hereford; 3 male 
Chester White hogs large enough 
for service, $20 each. Ralph 
Lang, East Bend Road. Burl. 1114. 
It-pd. 



Manufactured and Sold by 

EXCELLO MILLS 
DIVISION 

— of — 

Lawrenceburg 

Terminal Elevator 

Corporation 



Telephone 5 
Lawrenceburg 



Indiana 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 

Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



I WRITE ALL RURAL INSURANCE 
including auto and truck, fire 
and wind, life, comprehensive, 
liability and Blue Cross. See me 
at once for all your insurance 
needs. John E. Crigler, Burling- 
ton, Ky. i9tf. 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair, call Flor. 4602-J. 
Charles Melton, Florence, Ky. 15tf 



INSURANCE— Attention farmers! 
If you qualify your automobile 
insurance will have a 15 percent 
discount effective Feb. 8. For the 
best in insurance service caU Leo 
J. Brophy, Jr.. Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 187. Next to Post Office. 24tf 



REFRIGERATION SERVICE — All 

• types. Electric motors repaired. 

Call Flor Appliance, Flor. 589. 39tf 



"DIRECT TO YOU 

PLUMBING SUPPLIES 

— AT— 

WHOLESALE PRICES 



#/ 




Pipe - Valves - Fittingi 

We Cut and Thread Pipe 

WITEMYRE'S 



125 Pike St. Covington HE 1459 



1 




•yw 



I ! 



THE Boone Coumr Recordep 



ESTABLISHED 1875 






,u^^' 



VOLUME 76 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952 



NUMBER 25 



Bridge Destroyed 
When Caf Crashes 
Into Railing Thurs. 

Replacement of Bridge 
Will Cost $15,000, Says 
County Judge. 

The Ashby Fork bridge, Woolper 
Road was completely destroyed last 
Thursday night, ivhen a car driven 
by Virgus Brock. Moores Hill, Ind., 
crashed into th^ railing of the 
bridge, according to Sheriff Wendell 
Easton, who investigated the crash. 

Brock approached the bridge from 
the north, and according to tracks 
of the car, he attempted to check 
his speed as he approached the 
bridge. Marks on the crossmember 
of the car indicated that the car slid 
up the railing of the bridge, shear- 
ing a pin and causing the collapse 
of the bridge. Sheriff Easton said. 

The car and bridge plunged into 
the creek bed below following the 
collision and thfe car burst into 
flames, being conjpletely destroyed. 

The driver arid a passenger, 
Green Settle, also of Moores Hill, 
escaped injury. Settle, who had a 
broken leg was removed from the 
car by Mr. Brock and carried to 
safety. 

Judge C. L. Cropper stated that 
it will cost the county approximate- 
ly S15.000 to replace the bridge. The 
road will be blocked until arrange- 
ments can be made to replace the 
bridge. 

Coaches To Select 
Site For 34th District 
Tourney Thursday 

There will be a meeting of prin- 
cipals and coaches of the 34th Dis- 
trict at Walton Thursday night (to- 
night) relative to I the coming high 
school tournament. It is not known 
at this time whether pairings for 
the tourney will be made at the 
meeting, but placft of play, officials 
and other tournament details will 
be mapped, it was announced this 
week. 

Teams of the 34th district are 
Burlington, Florence, Hebron^ Er- 
langer Lloyd, Nevf Haven, Erlanger 
St. Henry, Simon j Kenton and Wal- 
ton-Verona. 



Burlington Grill Will 

Be Under New Management 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert Matheny pur- 
chased the Burlington Grill, owned 
by Mrs. Rosa Lee Arnold, this week, 
according to reports. The new own- 
ers will take ovej- operation of the 
business Monday. January 21st. 

Mr. Matheny has been an em- 
ployee of Sky Chet>, at the Greater 
Cincinnati Airport for past 4 years 
where he has gained much experi- 
ence in the preparation of foods. 
His wife was also employed by the 
concern for seveifal months. 

Mr. Matheny stated the Grill \till 
be closed at 2:510 p. m. each day 
for a brief period for the purpose 
of completely redecorating the in- 
terior of the building. 

The transaction was completed 
this week, it wa^ reported. 

Three Floyd Youths 
Arrested By Boone 
County Sheriff Sat. 

Charged With Having 
Stolen Car; Returned To 
Floyd County. 

Three youths, registered as Rob- 
ert Sammons 17, Chester Stone 17, 
and Frank Lamipkins, all of Martin, 
Ky., Floyd County, were arrested 
Saturday by Sheriff Easton, when 
the youths wer^ found in possession 
of a stolen autopiobile. 

Sheriff Easton was called to make 
an investigatidn when the three 
youth stopped at the home of Ros- 
coe Akin, Burlington-Petersburg 
fike, asking ^or gasoline to run 
their automobile. When the youths 
were questionqd by Sheriff Easton 
it was found none of the three had 
a driver's license. They were 
brought to Burlington and placed in 
jail, where theV later admitted they 
stole the automobile. ; 

The ca- was a 1947 Plymouth 
pickup truck sjtolen from Hunter's 
Motor Sales, i/Iartin, Ky., Friday, 
January 11th, * Sheriff Easton re- 
ported. 

The youths were released to 
Floyd County authorities, and re- 
turned there for trial. 



Earl Johnson jand son, of Ludlow 
Route 2 were business visitors here 
Saturday, and while in town Mr. 
Johnson called at The Recorder of- 
fice, having his subscription moved 
up another year 



January Meeting of 
Historical Society 
Cancelled, is Word 



The Boone County Historical So- 
ciety will not meet on January 18 
as previously announced. The pro- 
gram committee, of which Mrs. J. 
P. Brothers is chairman, reports 
that a number of the members are 
ill and some are out of the city. 
Consequently the attendance would 
be lower than usual. 

The society will be two years old 
in February. On the 15th, the reg- 
ular meeting date. Miss Kaye 
Chandler Smith will present a pap- 
er on the Huey family. Anyone 
having material on the history of 
this pioneer Boone County family is 

urged to bring it to the meeting. 



Jones-Browning 



Th emarriage of the former Miss 
Wanda Lee Jones, daughter of the 
late Bernard Lee and Freda Jones, 
of Union, Ky., and Franklin D. 
Browning, U. S. N., son of Mrs. E. 
Kennedy, of Covington, Ky., was 
solemnized Saturday, December 22 
at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 
Bravard, Covington, with Rev. Urb- 
an F. Johnansmann, officiating. 



Average of $65.39 
Reported For Burley 
Crop Sold Dec. 20 



Elbert Lainhart, of Petersburg, 
R. 1 sold 344 pounds of tobacco at 
the Covington Independent Tobacco 
Warehouse Co., Erlanger, Ky., on 
December 20th for an average of 
S65.39. The high basket sold for 
$69.00 a hundredweight and the low 
basket sold for $59.00. 



Public Assistance 
Payments Total 
$65,717 In County 

According to Year-End 
Reporv Released By 
Vego E. Barnes. 

During the past year $65,717 went 
to residents of Boone County in 
public assistance payments, accord- 
ing to a year-end report released 
today by Vego E. Barnes, commis- 
sioner. Department of Economic Se- 
curity. 

Under the public assistance pro- 
gram, three types of aid are admin- 
istered: Old age assistance, aid to 
needy blind, and aid to dependent 
children. Total 1951 payments in 
Boone County were distributed 
among three types of recipients as 
follov.s: 557,592 to aged people; 
S6.636 to dependent children; and 
81,489 to needy blind. 

Average payment in Boone Coun- 
ty to 179 needy aged people in De- 
cember was S28.40. During the 
same month an average of $45.57 
went to families of 24 dependent 
children and a total of 5 needy blind 
people in the county received an 
average check of S29.80. 

Total public assistance payments 
of $31,979,485 went to nearly 90,000 
needy Kentucky families during 
1951, Barnes reported. A monthly 
average of $2,664,957 was paid to 
recipients who qualified under the 
state-federal aid programs admin- 
istered by the Economic Security 
Department, he said. 

Old age assistance payments to- 
taled $20,160,951 for the 12 months 
just ended, Barnes reported. Aid to 
dependent children grants totaled 
$10,965,951, and aid to needy blind 
$852,583, he said. 

Since the public assistance was 
transferred from the W«Jfare De- 
partment to the Economic Security 
Department in 1948 under the re- 
organization act passed by the Gen- 
eral Assembly, the department has 
paid to needy people of the state 
$103,366,869, an average of nearly 
$26 million a year, Barnes said. 
Total assistance payments last year 
was nearly $2y2 million above 1950; 
$8 million over the 1949 total; and 
$14 million above 1948. 

Barnes attributed the upward 
trend in public assistance payments 
to a combination of factors includ- 
ing: Increased life span and the 
tendency against employing older 
people; inflation; and a greater 
public recognition of the responsi- 
bility for aid those who cannot help 
themselves. 

He emphasized that increased 
payments last year was directly at- 
tributable to the 1951 Special Ses- 
sion of the Legislature which trans- 
ferred $2 million from the state's 
surplus to the department for public 
assistance, thereby enabling the 
agency to increase assistance 
amounts beginning about mid-year. 



Reynold Todtenbier, stationed at 
Ft. Knox, Ky., with the U. S. army 
spent the week-end with his parents, 
Mr.v,and Mrs. E. C. Ruppert. 



One Hundred Sixty 
Attend Dedication 
Of New Lodge Hall 

Fiftjy-Two Year Member, 
A. |B. Rouse Present 
For Ceremony. 



Approximately 160 persons were 
present at dedication services of 
the new Masonic Hall of Burlington 
Lodge No. 264 F. & A. M. dedicated 
Saturday night, January 12th, ac- 
cording to Clarence Wolfe, Master. 

Amorfg members attending the 
services was A. B. Rouse, a fifty- 
two-year member of Burlington 
Lodge, who drove from his home 
in Lexington, accompanied by his 
two sons. Many other members 
from distant points were also pres- 
ent to join in the festivities. 

Dan Roberts, District Deputy 
Grand Master, of Walton, with a 
corps of assistants from Walton, 
conducted the services in a very in- 
teresting and efficient manner. 

Edwin E. Freshney, Junior Past 
Grand Master of Kentucky gave a 
very ii^teresting talk, followed by 
talks frjom various visitors and mem- 
bers ofl the organization. 

The lodge which was organized 
more tjian 100 years ago under the 
No. 56 was rechartered in 1853 and 
will celebrate its 100th anniversary 
next year. According to all reports 
this is the first time the organiza- 
tion ha|s ever owned its own build- 
ing. 

Robert Ellis, former District Dep- 
uty Grand Master, and a member of 
Burlington lodge gave an interest- 
ing talk on the origin plans lead- 
ing to the erection of the new home. 
He also introduced committeemen, 
and other members in charge of 
the erection of the structure. 

Immediately following dedication 
services lunch was served the group 
by the committee in charge. 



Florence Board 
Sworn in January Tth 



I 



Hebron Volunteer Fire 
Department Will 
Elect Officers Jan. 30 

The Hebron Fire Department will 
hold its annual election of officers 
January 30th at 8:00 p. m.^ it was 
announced this week. All members 
are urged to attend. 

The fire department extends an 
invitation to all citizens of the dis- 
trict to attend this meeting. It will 
not onl|y provide an opportunity to 
participate in the election, but will 
also give an opportunity to see and 
inspectjthe department's equipment. 



Burlington Couple 
Observe Fiftieth Wedding 
Anniversary January 8 

Mr. ^nd Mrs. Julius M. Smith, 
Hyde Pjark, entertained with a buf- 
fet supper Tuesday, January 8 in 
honor of his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Jas. G. Smith, celebrating their 50th 
wedding anniversary at their home 
in Burlington. 

Mrs. Smith is the only daughter 
of the ilate Mr. and Mrs. Joseph 
Maurer; of Belleview, Grant, and 
the marriage ceremony was per- 
formed in their home with Rev. 
Walter Taylor officiating. The at- 
tendants were Raymond Smith and 
Mrs. June Ryle. 

Mr. 4nd Mrs. Smith resided in 
Bellevigw community until 1924 
when Mr. Smith retired as a merch- 
ant and coal dealer there, and Mrs. 
Smith resigning as postmaster at 
the sanjie time. Since then, they 
have been residents of Burlington 
with the exception of a few at Flor- 
ence, Latonia and Ft. Mitchell. 

Mr. Smith, or "Jim" as he is fam- 
iliarly known, is well known in 
Northern Kentucky as a realtor, be- 
ing actively engaged with the Ren- 
aker Realty at the present time and 
for the ipast eleven years. 

Mr. and Mrs. Smith have one son 
Julius, who resides with his wife 
in Hyde Park, and is connected with 
the Myers Y. Cooper Realty Co. 

Those enjoying the happy occa- 
sion and celebration were Mr. and 
Mrs. Raymond R. Smith, Mrs. Carrie 
Rice, Mrs. Josie Maurer, Rev. and 
Mrs. W. ;M. Smith, Burlington; Capt. 
Ed Mauyer, Louisville; Mr. and Mrs. 
Joe Wilson, Union; Mr. and Mrs. 
Chas. E, Smith, Erlanger; Mr. and 
Mrs. Dolpha Sebree and Mrs. June 
Ryle, Florence. Regrets were ex- 
pressed that J. M. Rice, Burlington 
and Rev. Geo. N. Smith, Georgetown 
were unable to attend. 

Other relatives and friends called 
later in the evening to extend felic- 
itations.; 

Many beautiful gifts were receiv- 
ed and a shower of congratulation 
cards, letters and telephone calls 
came from far away and near to 
make the day a happy one and long 
to be remembered by the particip- 
ants. 



Mrs. Walter Brown entertained 
the Friendship class with a party 
at her home Saturday evening. 



The newly elected Florence Board 
of Trustees were sworn in by Judge 
C. L. Cropper at the Florence Town 
Hall on Monday, January 7, 1952. 

G.-R. Scott, Dr. John H. Bustetter 
and J. B. Sayers were re-elected in 
November. Don Mager and Frank 
Trego were elected to succeed Clif- 
ford Coyle and Al Becker, who had 
served as Trustees for ten years. 

G. R. Scott was elected to serve 
as chairman of the Board and Dr. 
Bustetter was named vice-chairman. 
E. L. Bramlage was appointed City 
Attorney. Noel Walton will serve 
as City Engineer; Albert Lucas J is 
Tax Assessor and Clarence Weinig 
is Building Inspector. 

The chairman appointed the fol- 
lowing committees: Finance, Mr. 
Mager and Mr. Sayers; Cemetery 
and Streets, Dr. Bustetter and Mr. 
Trego; Lights, Water and Sewers, 
Mr. Sayers and Mr. Mager. Mr. 
Scott will serve as Safety Commit- 
tee in charge of all public safety 
measures. 

R. L. Shears was named Town 
Marshal for the period of January 
through February 12, 1952. 

The Florence Deposit Bank was 
reappointed treasurer and tax col- 
lector. 

Regular meetings of the Board of 
Trustees will be held on the second 
Tuesday of each month at the Flor- 
ence Town Hall at 8:00 p. m. i 



Euchre Tournament 
Planned January 22nd 



The American Legion is planning 
its second tournament January 22 
and continuing for ten weeks |on 
Tuesday evenings at 8:00 p. m.j it 
was announced this week. 

Prizes are given nightly andi at 
the close of the ten-week period 
for high scores. [ 

The public is invited to sign-up 
now. 



New Tobacco Growers 
Must File Prior to Jan. 3T 



All farmers applying for a niew 
grower's tobacco base mus^ file 
their application before Janua"yt31, 
1952. Your application can be ob- 
tained at the County P. M. A. office 
at Burlington. 



John HoUaday and son of Sand 
Run were business callers at The 
Recorder office Saturday morni: 



mig. 

A. B. Renaker Will 
Serve As Boone 
County Chairman 

Banks In Boone County 
To Coordinate With 
Agricultural Activities. 



B. L. Hancock, Owenton, Presi- 
dent of the Kentucky Bankers As- 
sociation, announces the appoint- 
ment of A. B. Renaker, President of 
Peoples Deposit Bank, Burlington, 
as County Agricultural Chairrrian 
for Boone County. The appointment 
becomes effective immediately tor 
the year 1952. i 

Mr. Renaker as the County Agri- 
cultural Chairman will coordinate 
the agricultural activities of banks 
in Boone Sounty with farmers, ag- 
ricultural agencies and organiza- 
tions serving the county to increase 
the effectiveness of agricultural 
programs. 

Service to agriculture by Ken- 
tucky banks during 1951 was recog- 
nized by the American Bankers As- 
sociation recently when the Ken- 
tucky Bankers Association received 
the A .B. A. Agricultural Commis- 
sion's 1000-point award for the 
twelfth consecutive year. The award 
is presented each year to the state 
bankers association of those states 
whose banks have been of outstand- 
ing service to Agriculture during 
the preceding year. The success of 
the association's agricultural En- 
deavors is the result of the collfec- 
tive effort of each county agricul- 
tural chairman. 

Among the activities in the agri- 
cultural field carried on by Ken- 
tucky banks during the past year 
were eighty successful bank-spon- 
sored Farmer Field Day Meetings, 
held in cooperation with other 
agricultural agencies, in addition to 
fifteen bank-sponsored County Rec- 
ognition Meetings. 

The first Agricultural C^redit Con- 
ference and nine Regtonal Fail-m 
Management Meetings, sponsored 
by the Kentucky Bankers Associa- 
tion with the Federal Reserve 
Banks of St. Louis and Cleveland 
and the College of Agriculture Co- 
operating, were outstanding evertts 
at the State level. I 

The Kentucky Bankers Associa- 
tion is the first state association in 
the entire country to have a full- 
time agricultural representative. 



Eagles and Cards 
Chalk Up Two 
Victories Last Week 

Six Games Scheduled 
For Boone Quints During 
Coming Week. 

There are only six regularly sche- 
duled games on tap for Boone Coun- 
ty basketball quints during the 
coming week, and only one of these 
is a Boone Conference tile. The 
lone Conference game will involve 
last place Florence with third place 

Walton at the latter's gym Friday 
night. 

Other games involving local 
teams will be Hebron at Dry Ridge 
and Gallatin County at New Haven 
Friday night (Jan. 18), Campbell 
County at Burlington Saturday 
night, and Walton will play at Sim- 
on Kenton next Tuesday night. (The 
Bearcats played Gallatin County at 
Walton Tuesday night of this week.) 

Eagles, Cards Win Twice 

The Burlington Eagles and the 
Hebron Cardinals added plenty of 
prestige to Boone County basketball 
last week as the teams won two 
games each and three of the vic- 
tories came over out-of-league op- 
position. The Cards trimmed the 
Ludlow Panthers of the NKAC 72 
to 55 Tuesday night at Hebron as 
Ronnie Garnett, Cardinal guard, 
potted the nets for 30 points. Then 
on Saturday night the Cards de- 
feated the Holy Cross Indians of 
the N. Ky. Catholic loop by a 6743 
county at Hebron with John Crigler, 
Card elongated pivot man getting 
28 tallies. The twin win for the 
Cards gave them an overall season 
mark of seven wins and four losses. 

Burlington, playing without the 
services of "Goose" McFarland, 
team co-captain and high scoring 
forward, handed the Simon Kenton 
Pioneers a 43-39 setback at the local 
gym Tuesday niht. The victory was 
"sweet revenge" as the Pioneers had 
handed the Eagles one of their two 
defeats of the season in their first 
game of the year. The Eagles kept 
their win streak going to seven 
straight Friday night as they trim- 
med the Walton Bearcats 48-43 at 
Walton. Gayle Rouse paced the 
Eagles in both victories with 19 
points in each effort. But the bright 
spot in the Eagle wins was the 
greatly improved play of Jerry 
Ryle, their speedy guard, and the 
great clutch play of Jack Patterson 
and Harold Dringenberg, replace- 
ments for McFarland. The defen- 
sive work and floor play of Terry 
Tillery and Ray Deck marked both 
contests. 

Walton also lost to the Bellevue 
Tigers of the NKAC last Tuesday 
night by a 61-44 score, after having 
held the winners to 39-39 deadlock 
at the three-quarter mark. Vest 
paced the Bearcats with 23 points 
and Pat Ubel, famous Bellevue foot- 
ball player, had 25 for the winners. 

The Florence Knights won their 
first Boone Conference tilt Friday 
night as they defeated the New Hav- 
en Tigers 65-61 in a game at the 
loser's court. The Knights also 
trimmed the Crittenden Bulldogs of 
the Penogran Conference Saturday 
night at Florence by a 7843 score. 

Boone Conference 

W L 

Burlington 3 1 

Hebron — : 3 1 

Walton 1 2 

New Haven 1 2 

Florence 1 3 

All Games Standings 

Burlington 11 2 

Hebron 7 4 

Florence . ...5 7 

Walton .5 8 

New Haven 2 9 



Mrs. Norma Aylor 

Mrs. Norma Aylor, 58, of Hebron, 
died Tuesday of last week at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital, Covington. 

She is survived by her husband, 
Jamison Aylor; a daughter, Mrs. 
Ruth Bascom, Hebron; a son, Car- 
roll J. Aylor, Ludlow; two brothers. 
Dr. E. O. Metzger, Lafayette, Ind., 
and Melvin Metzger, Mulberry, Ind., 
and four grandchildren. 

Funeral services were held at 
2:00 p. m. Friday from the Bullock 
funeral home, Ludlow, with burial 
in Hebron Cemetery. 



Edward Loze, Sr. 



Edward F. Loze, Sr., a retired 
farmer, died Sunday at his home 
in Constance, Ky., after a long ill- 
ness. He was 74 years old. 

Mr. Loze is survived by two sons, 
Edward Frank Loze, Jr., and John 
Loze; a daughter, Mrs. Sam Keaton; 
two brothers, Herbert and George 
Loze, and two sisters, Mrs. Adam 
Reeves and Mrs. John Herbstreit, 
all of Constance. 

Funeral services were held at 2 
p. m. Wednesday at the Catherman 
funeral home, Ludlow. Burial was 
in Hebron Cemetery. 



Florence Lady Named 
Buyer For Coppin Firm 

The John R. Coppin Co., is happy 
to announce that Mrs. Marie Kin- 
man, formerly buyer of neckwear, 
has just recently Ijeen made buyer 
of the better millinery department, 
under supervision of Mrs. Nancy 
Deering Price, who has returned to 
Coppin Millinary for the spring sea- 
son of 1952. 

They both are in New York, this 
weefe, buying spring millinery and 
will be pleased to welcome their 
many friends upon their return. 

Mrs. Kinman is a resident of 
Florence and is well known in 
Boone County. 



Engagement Announced 

Mr. and Mrs. David Osborn, of 
Florence announce the engagement 
of their daughter, Virginia Lee to 
Benny Grant, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Chester Grant, Burlington R. 1. 

Miss Osborn is a member of the 
senior class of Florence High 
School. Mr. Grant was a member 
of the 1951 graduating class of 
Hebron High School. 

An early summer wedding is be- 
ing planned. 



Bank Holidays Announced 

Two holidays occur in January 
and two in February. January 19th 
is Lee's birthday and January 30th 
is Roosevelt's birthday. February 
12th is Lincoln's birthday and Feb- 
ruary 22nd is Washington's birth- 
day. 

All banks in Kentucky observe 
these holidays. Patrons are asked to 
mark these dates on your calendar 
and govern your banking business 
accordingly. 



Local Officer Assists 
In Arrest of Long- 
Sought Fugitive 

Charles Penick Arrested 
By Sheriff Easton and 
Newport Detective^. 

County Sheriff Wendell l|[. Easton 
assisted Newport Detectives Ken- 
neth Collins and John Redd in the 
arrest of Charles Penick, 23, of Cov- 
ington late Wednesday on a farm 
near the Gunpowder Baptist Church 
off Camp Ernst Road. 

The officers dressed in ■ overalls 
and boots divided into two parties. 
Detective Collins circled tne house 
approaching from the rear, while 
Sheriff Easton and Reed closed in 
from the front. Collins found the 
fugitive in the rear of the house 
armed with a 12-gauge pumpgun, 
fully loaded. 

Penick approached Collins and 
remarked, "We dont allow any 
hunters orf this property."! CblliriiS 
approached Penick and when witl^- 
in a short distance of tlid man he 
shoved the barrel of the shotgun ta 
one side and covered Peijiick wit i 
his service revolver which he was 
concealing in his hand. 

Collins took the gun from Penic c 
and placed him under arrest. 

Penick had been sought since 
February 19, 1951. He w^s arrest- 
ed on charges of grand laifceny and 
breaking and entering a storeroon^. 
The larceny warrant was kigned by 
Frank Grimes, 638 Monmouth St;, 
Newport ,and the breaking and en- 
tering warrant by Hobert Egelstoii, 
531 Madison Ave., Covington, pro- 
prietor of the Egelstori-Maynarti 
Sporting Goods Co., formerly of 92[7 
Monmouth Str., Newport.: 

The ^ charges were filed in cor 
nection with theft of Mr. Grime 
auto and entering the I sportin 
good firm. | ; 

Sheriff Easton stated that Penick 
had previously evaded arrest by 
fleeing to Chicago to reside witli 
relatives there. Recently after sev 
eral reports that Penick had moved 
to Boone County, the farmhousp 
was kept under surveillance. 



Burlington-Beechwood 
Game Scheduled Feb. 28 



It has been announced by Ralpli 
Maurer, coach of the Burlington 
Eagles, that the Burlington-Beech 
wood game scheduled for December 
14 and cancelled due to bad weath 
er will be played at Burlington o^ 
February 28. 



Firemen Sponsor Bingo 
Thursday, January 17 [ 

The Auxiliary of the Florence 
Volunteer Fire Departmlent will 
sponsor its monthly pillow slip 
bingo Thursday, January 17 at the 
Community Center, Florence. 

The public is cordiallj^ invited 
to attend. 



Wilton Stephens, C. L. Croppeit, 
and William McEvoy spent Tuesday 
in Frankfort on business. , 



Polio Campaign 
Underway In Boone 
Co., Says Chairman 

Precinct Chairman Are 
Named; Funds Needed 
In Local Area. 



The polio campaign in Boone 
County is now underway, according 
to A. D. Yelton, County Chairman. 
With the opening of the drive, Mr. 
Yelton names the following precinct 
chairmen to assist in the drive: 

Beaver, Mrs. William Wilson: Bur- 
lington, J. K. Cropper; Constance, 
Ralph Prable; Florence, Mrs. John 
Kyle; Grant. Mrs. Alice K. Clore; 
Hamilton, James B. Jones; Hebron, 
Mrs. John L. Conner; Petersburg, 
Elvin E. Helms; Verona. Hon. Jos. 
B. Rouse, and Walton, Malcolm 
Simpson. 

Cards soliciting dimes will be 
distributed through the schools, and 
business houses will be asked to 
join in the crusade by contributing 
and those that contribute will be 
given a place of honor on the Hope 
Scroll which it is planned to pub- 
lish in the county papers. This 
latter solicitation will be made by 
high school pupils. There will be 
no house-to-house campaign. 

W. R. Scroggins, of Verona Lake, 
Verona, Ky.. has been named co- 
cHairman in charge of entertain- 
ment. Plans are under way for a 
great array of radio and TV talent 
joined by Boone County artists for 
a grand and glorious Boone County 
Show, the proceeds to be devoted 
for the benefit of Polio. 

There is planned special basket- 
ball games with rival teams, games 
packed with thrills, all of the admis- 
sion to go for the use of the Polio 
drive. 

All non-essential spending as far 
as advertising and expenses have 
been cut to the bone. Send your 
money to Polio, Burlington, Ky., or 
leave your money at your local bank 
for Polio, they will send it in. 

This year funds are needed des- 
perately. We hav<> had a ra^e "^f 
polio in Boone County and our 
money has all been used, and are 
now using funds drawn from other 
parts of the nation. Contribute, 
help take care of our own and some 
left for others. 



Polio Victim Returns 
Home Much Improved 



Velma Jean Schwenkc. who has 
been ill with polio and v.as in St. 
Elizabeth Hospital for four months 
has returned to her home in East 
Bend and is convalescing at tins 
time. 

During the time she was in the 
hospital tlie Boone County Chapter 
of the National Foundation for In- 
fantile Paralysis paid for all hos- 
pital bills, therapy and braces. Mr.s. 
Geo. Morith, chapter chairman was 
instrumental in receiving this aid. 

The March of Dimes campaign is 
now in progress and all Boone 
County citizens should support and 
give to this worthy cause. 



Prices Steady On 
Burley Markets, 
According To Report 

Average of $50.56 
Reached by Kentucky 
Markets DuHng Week. 

Kentucky Burley tobacco markets 
resumed sales last week with gen- 
erally steady prices, it was Report- 
ed. Steadiness characterized mar- 
kets throughout the eight-.state bur- 
ley sales belt. 

Average price of S50.56 a hundred 
pounds was reported on Kentucky 
markets during the week, according 
to the State Agricultural Depart- 
ment. 

The estimated sales volume came 
to 59,779,419 pounds and. the gross 
receipts to 830,222.470.11, the depart- 
ment said. 

The estimated average for the 
season's ^ales through Friday was 
S51.99, compared to S52.34 for sales 
before the Christmas-New Year's 
holiday recess. 

Most good and better grades sold 
last week were in line with prices 
quoted the week before Christmas, 
it was reported. 

Gross sales for the week were 87- 
973,091 pounds for an average of 
$51.15 a hunr'--ed weight. The aver- 
age was up-"" centsrl-om th^ last 
full week4>**'^re Christmas. 

Season sales were tmaught to 501.- 
395,145 pounds for $52.51. Weekly 
receipts by associations handling 
the government loan program were 
10 to 12 perj^'nt above the average 
for the seasp?^ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, BurlinQton, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
Advertising Information 
DISPLAY — 35e per column inch. . 
NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS— BJIinimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 
add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION — Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate 



..$2.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Thursday, January 15, 1912 

J Idiewildi 

d>?'^s Lallie Rice enjtertained one 
of her schoolmf virojm Burlington, 
Saturday and ?■ *'iaM. 

Geo. Pfalzgraf wasi operated on 
last Thursday by Dr. Grant and 
Blackburn. He is doihg well. 
Flickertow^n 

Elmer Deck and bJ-ide are visit- 
ing Henry Deck and family. 

Wm. Hall will movd to C. L. Vo- 
shell's farm in Indian^, this spring. 
Hume 

Mrs. Hope Roberts land son, Jeff, 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELcks 

613 Madison Ave. 

I i 

Covington 



Hours: 10:«0 to 5:S9 

Wednesday 16:00 to 12:00 
PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



made a business trip to Verona Sat- 
urday. 

Mrs. Arch Noell was the guest of 
her brother, Everett Baker, near 
Berkshire, last Wednesday. 
Hebron 

The Helpers Society was enter- 
tained by Miss Jessie Cloud Satur- 
day afternoon. 

O. C. Hafer, who has had a very 
bady case of blood poison and quin- 
sey is better. 

Pt. Pleasant 

Mrs. Malchus Souther overturned 
a kettle of hot water on her foot one 
day last week, causing a painful 
scald. 

Mrs. J. S. Tanner came home from 
the hospital, last Saturday. 
Grant R. D. No. 1 

We hear that Grant Williamson 
and wife and Mart Williamson will 
soon leave for sunny California. 

Mrs. Minnie Kelly will go with 
Mrs. Selmes, the last of next month, 
"to Texas and the gulf coast country. 
Bullittsvilie 

Little Helen Marie Burns enter- 
tained very pleasantly recently, her 
Echoolmates. Among those present 
\lfere AUene Stephens, Hallie Hafer, 
Milton Riley. Eugene Stephens, 
Hazel Botts. Lorene Masters. 

Mrs. Lillie Garr and son Harold 
expect to leave this week to spend 
a few months in Alabama. 
Petersburg 

Born to Mr. and Mrs. Robert Nix- 
on on the 15th, a fine boy. 

Among the sick this week are 
Mrs. J. B. Weindel, Miss Lula Sur- 
face, Mrs. Frank Rue, Mr. Peter 
Keim and Mr. Ed. Keim. 
Constance 

Capt. Louie Kottmyer is recover- 



Dr.Geo.T.McCauley 

CHIROPRACTOR 
15 Dixie Highway 

Erianger, -:- I Kentucky 

Over Morris Dept. Store 
Office Hrs, 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. 
Daily. Evening Hours, Mon., 
Wed. and Fri. 6:30 to 8 p. m. 

Closed Thursday 
Phone Erl 8832 Res. CO 5646 




CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, "'.- Kentucky 

Office modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 




WHEN YOU THINK OF 

RNITURE 

THINK OF 

DIME'S FURNITURE 
HOUSE 

Established 1885 

530-32 Modison Ave. 913 Monmouth St. 

Coyington, Ky. Newport, Ky. 







Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



•^ 



Kentucky 



AMBUIME MICE-iy M 

I 

New - Modem 

Air Conditioned 

Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



ing from the wound caused by the 
bite of a dog. 

Leslie Aylor, Harry Eteeleman 
and Kenneth Kilgour rescued a dog 
from a shanty boat in an ice floe. 
Florence 

Lloyd Aylor and wife and Harry 
Tanner and wife attended the party 
given by Mrs. Lee Busby of Er- 
langer, Monday evening. 

Wallace Tanner and Miss Anna 
Bell Childress were guests of Mrs. 
Emma V. Rouse, Saturday and Sun- 
day. 

Hathaway 

W. S. White and wife and J. C. 
White and family went sleighing 
last Wednesday and spent the day 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Wilbur Stephens farm on Cham- 
bers Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Paul DeLott farm, Burlington, Ky. 
R. D. 2. 

Joseph Doll farm. Grange Hall 
Road, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
Mgr., Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 

O. W. Purdy Farm, Waterloo, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

H. W. Whaley farm, Burlington 
Pike. 

M. L. Gaines farm, Petersburg, 
Ky. 

Vastine Farm, Gunpowder Road, 
Florence R. D. 

C. D. Klemme farm, corner of 
Donaldson Highway and Minneola 
Pike. 

Sallie Belle Garirson farm, Wal- 
ton, Ky. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

Sunny Brook farm, Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

J. B. Jones farm, East Bend Bot- 
toms. 
Long Acres farm. Crescent Springs 
Road, Erlanger R. 4. 

The farms of Mrs. Thos. E. Rand- 
all, Petersburg, Ky. 

NOTE — Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1953. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



with G. L. Smith and wife. 

Robert McNeely had as guests 
last Sunday, M. M. Ryle and family 
and John D. McNeely and family. 
North Bend 

Steve Burns and wife were call- 
ing on the latter's parents in Pet- 
ersburg, a few days recently. 

Lewis Balsly is the guest of John 
Green and family. 

Walton 

Miss Janie Dickey has been ill the 
past week, confined to her room at 
the home of Mrs. Belle Dickey. 

Mrs. Anna C. Stapleton spent 
Thursday in Cincinnati with her son 
William, who is employed on the 



railroad there. 

Devon 

Misses Edith Fields and Jessie 
Carroll, two very popular young 
girls of Walton, were guests of Miss 
Jane Bristow, Sunday. 

Misses Anna Cleek and Nannie 
Chambers chaperoned a merry 
party of young people from Wal- 
ton to Mr. Ben Bristow's, Friday 
evening. 

R. D. No. 3 

Geo. Keaton and Porter Shinkle 
have gone to St. Petersburg, Fla. 

Oscar Brown and Ida Green were 
Sunday guests of Charles Utzinger 
and family. 




CONVENIENT! 

that's the word for Travel 

by 

GREYHOUND! 




and rt's v^ 
FRIENDLY and 
ECONOMICAL, too! 

You can't match Greyhound 
: for convenience. Before you 

plan your next trip, get 
[ Greyhound's low fares — then 

try Greyhound. It's today's 

best buy in travel! 

STRINGTOWN STOP 

Tel. 133 Florence, Ky. 



GREYHDUND 



COVINGTON 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

5TH AND MADISON 

ASK YOUR DAD 

HE'LL TELL YOU 

WE'VE BEEN SELLING 

GOOD 

EXTRA SERVICE 

WORK 
SHOES 

FOR MORE THAN 

29 YEARS 

We fit small feet, large feet, 
narrow feet, wide feet 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

508 MADISON AVE. 



METAL DOOR CANOPIES 

Green - White - Terra Cotto 
KEEPS SUN AND RAIN OFF DOOR AND STOOP 
Installed in Wood; ^39'^^ 

For Month of January Only *#*/ 

THE COViNGTON AWNING & ROOFING CO. 



301 Scott St. 



colonial 0732 



iS^ NORRIS BROCK 

CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yards. 
Live Wire and Frogt9M- 
sive organization, see- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES ly ship to us. why not 

Daily Market Report: WLW Cincinnati, ^ow? Reference: Ask 
12:30 — WCKY Cincinnati, 12:12 the first man yon meet. 




1 



I 

i 

i 

1 



kii 



Right Here ... 

IN OUR OWN 
FUNERAL HOME 

OUR DISPLAY ROOM IS LOCATED in our own funeral home, 
thus offering convenience and privacy for the family served. 
There is a very complete selection and each casket is marked 
in plain figures. 

Our ambulance is available to our patrons with- 
out charge to and from local hospitals. 

CHAMBERS & 6RUBBS 

FUlNERAL HOMES 

FLORENCE, KY. I Phone Flor. 5019 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 



BEFORE YOU 
GET TOO 
BUSY. • 




...THIS SPRIN6 

In the face of the $teadily rising costs of con- 
ducting business, we are STILL making long term 
farm loans at the same low interest rate of only 

4%. I 

Federal Land Bank loans, available ONLY to 
farmers, are designed to fit the needs and the pro- 
duction return of every farmer. Thus you are re- 
lieved of top-heavy payments that often stifle the 

chance to expand. i 

i 
With a long-term, 4% Federal Land Bank Loan, 
you can meet your payments and still have suffic- 
ient working capital so necessary for progress. 

To get the complete facts about a loan on your 
farm (in confidence) and without incurring any 
obligation, simply visit your location Notional 
Form Loan Associatior|. You'll find the folks there 
REALLY interested in your financial problems . . . 
and ready to help. j 

— Owned By Fai'mers For Farmers — 

iSee 
CARL SHERIFF, Secretary-Treasurer 

Williamstown and Boone County 
National Farm Loan Associations 

WILLIAMSTOWN, KY. 

Phone 2861 

For your conTenience in Burling:ton each Friday 10:00 a. m. 
to noon — Old Recorder Building. 



■J REGISTERED PHARMACISTS ; ni^ ?A<^PKKUPa«.^ DELIVERY 
TO SERVE YOU N li^ ^Axmu. D\X{E ISAQ 

407 DIXIE HIGHWAY •• ERLANGtR, WY. 




A. C. KARSTETER 



H. E. WILLIAMS 



Phone 109 



Phone 14 



STIER & WILLIAMS 

Funeral Directors 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



Funeral Home 
310 Fourth Sttret 



Office Phone 18 



AURORA, IND. 



Beginning immediately the Bullock Funeral Home Will Honor 

All Burial Insurance Policies — Full Credit will be given 

MEMBER OF KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

BURIAL INSURANCE. ASSOCIATION 

Serving Northern Kentucky with the facilities and experience 
to render capable and sympathetic service 

AMBULANCE SEWICE 

Day — Anytime Night — ilinywhere 

To and from all Greater Cincinnati Hospitals and Institutions 

BULLOCK FUNERAL HOME 

Home Open for Public Inspection At All Times 

NEW - MODERN - CONVENIENT - COMFORTABLE 

461 ELM ST., LUDLOW, KY. JUNIPER 6114 

Wilfred E. Bullock - Licensed Funeral Krector and Embalmer 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. H Emiock 2088 



FRIENDLY 



DEPENDABLE 



I EFFICIENT 

W. Ralph Stith 

FUNERAL HOME 

AMBULANCE PHONE 

SERVICE FLORENCE 13 

Member of 

THE KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
BURIAL ASSOCIATION 



Endiiring Assets 

Character . . . repatadon . . . integrity 
are cndnring thinga. Onr repatation 
for capable, considerate aervice be*. 
comes more firmly astablished ueh 
time oar aerriccs arc rendered. 



TALIAFERRO FUNERAL 
I HOME 

Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

ERLANGER 8850 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors 
Burial Association 



DR. L. J. METZGER 



AND 




. J. P. DEVINE 

OPTOMETRISTS 

H0URS--9:00 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. 



HE 0535 
631 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 



.^ 



Florence 



The Ladies' Auxiliary of the Flor- 
ence Volunteer Fire Department ex- 
tend a very special invitation to the 
public to attend their monthly pil- 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



low slip social to be given at the 
Fire HaU and Community Center on 
Thursday evening, January 17, 1952 
at 8:00 p. m. The social is being 
given for the benefit of the Fire 
Hall building fund. 

Mrs. Mae Tanner of Shleby Street 



Boone County Farms and Homes 

82 ACRES — 3 miles from Burlington; 15 acres bottom land, 
balance ridge and bluegrass land; springs and large 
flowing creek; 2.1 acres tobacco base; 2% acres alfalfa, 
4 acres orchard grass and alfalfa; 5-room house, electric, 
barn 48x36, brooder house, hen house, crib, stripping 
room. Immediate possession. About 3000 tobacco sticks, 
$5500. First time advertised for 'sale. 

335 ACRES East Bend, blacktop road; 5.2 acres tobacco base; 3 
ponds, springs and creek; a good tobacco and stock farm, 
affording good grass; 8-room house, bath, hot and cold 
water system, electric; dairy barn with stanchions for 35 
cows; silo, milk house, large combination stock and to- 
bacco barn, tool shed, 2-car garage, chicken house, brood- 
er house, meat house To include 2-unit milking machine, 
milk house equipment of 6-can electric cooler, hot water 
heater, vat, 10 milk cans, about 5000 tobacco sticks. 
School bus, mail route, milk truck; telephone in house. 

58V2 ACRES — Camp Ernst Road; 4-room ranch type house, bath 
room (no fixtures), water system, cabinet sink, electric; 2 
barns, 2-car g^age, meat house, 2 barns, other buildings: 
2 ponds, crib; driven well, 2 cisterns; a few acres of 
woods; 2500 tobacco sticks. 

80 ACRES — 3 miles from Florence, just off Highway 18; 1.4 
acre tobacco base; ^/z acre asparagus netted $412.00 the 
past year; large lake, 2 wells; 6-room house, electric, 
telephone, barn, 2 chicken houses, meat house, stripping 
room and work shop, crib. 

IVz ACRES — East Bend blacktop road, close to store; good 
6-room house, bathroom (no fixtures), front porch, screen- 
ed-in rear porch, full basement, furnace, water system, 
cabinet sink, hardwood floors; 3 poultry houses, meat 
house. Will leave antenna for television; electric. 

75 ACRES — On fair private road; 1% acre tobacco base; 5-room 
house, electric; 2 barns, other outbuildings; some fruit 
trees ,never failing water supply. 
Will try to agree on satisfactory prices for these properties 

A. B. RENAKER 

Office 12 Burlington, Ky. Res. 55 

J. G. SMITft, Burlington Phone 83 



was removed to St. Elizabeth Hos- 
pital for observation the past week. 
Her many friends hope to see her 
home again soon. 

William L. Oliver has returned 
home from St. Elizabeth Hospital 
following a three-week stay. He is 
much improved in health and hopes 
to retiu-n to his job soon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence L. Aylor 
and two daughters were the Sunday 
dinner guests of Mrs. Pearl Henger, 
of Hamilton, Ohio. 

Mrs. Martha Richards and son 
Jerry, of Covington, were the week- 
end guests of Mr. and Mrs. S. H. 
Aylor, of Gunpowder. 

Mrs. Eva Osborn was removed to 
the home of her sister in Ludlow 
the past week due to illness. 

Mrs. William G. Stock, of Burling- 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952 



IT'S A BREEZE 



To Sow a Board 



jvn haT« your 
(swa m«d on oar precl- 
(km machine. They cut 
cleaner, easier, faster. 
BrinK them in {or qaick 
serTic« and expert work. 




ton Pike departed Saturday for Bos- 
ton, Mass., for a two weeks vacation 
trip. 

Mr. and Mrs. Delbert Endres (nee 
Joan Albers) are receiving congrat- 
ulations upon the arrival of a baby 
daughter at St. Elizabeth Hospitsil 
the past week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edward Sanford, 
who formerly lived in the Lucas 
Apartments have moved to Nor- 
wood, Ohio so that Mr. Sanford will 
be closer to his employment. 

J. H. Hogriffe and wife of Am- 
bridge, Pa., were called hete by 
the passing of his aunt, Mrs. Jennie 
Dobbins. 

Recent guests of the Geo. Bi. Mill- 
ers were Mrs. Frank Hogan, Coving- 
ton, Blayne Miller and H. B. Simp- 
son, Dayton, O., and M. M. Graham, 
Park Hills. 

Mrs. Mabel Highhouse of Erlang- 
er, was a recent caller of the P. J. 
Aliens. i 

Mrs. Geo. Miller was a Saturday 



guest of Mrs. Lydia Scott and Mrs. 
Nell Naney, of Garrard St., Coving- 
ton. We regret to report that Mrs. 
Scott is quite ill. She is being cared 
for by her daughter-in-law, Mrs. M. 
M. Graham. 

Mrs. Ella Weaver was a Sunday 
guest of Mrs. Eva Delahunty. 

Mr .and Mrs. Lloyd Weaver and 
Donnie were Wednesday evening 



A GOOD PLACE TO EAT! 

McClure's Cafeteria 

and 

Sandwich Bar 

24 E. Seventh Street and Entrance 

Through Coppin's Dept. Store 

Covington 

Open Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

Fridays, 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales and Service 
Phone Di 7113 Erianger, Ky. 



Sturgeon Electric 

LIGHT & POWER WIRING 

LIGHTING FIXTURES 

AND APPLIANCES 

Stove and Water Heater 

Installation 

PhWal. 184-1396 



:.( 



p:^ 



IH 



1 24-HEAD RNE DAIRy COWS-FARM IMPLEMENTS S TOOLS I 

I Public Auction 

I SAT., FEB. 2nd 

= 10:00 A.M. (aNCINNATI TIME) 

= Mr. and Mrs. Oryille Kelly having decided to retire from farming, have con- 

= l-racted with us to sell their 180-acre farm, rain or shine. Will have shelter 

= for all. 

= This farm is located on East Bend and Burlington Road, turn left at Burling- 

= ton crossroads at bank, and follow sale arrows. This is one of the best grass i 

= farms in Boone County and lays all road front on blacktop state road. Has j 

= been in same family almost one hundred years, and well taken care of; has j 

= two colonial houses and one 4-room house. These houses can be used as rent- ; 

= als for a nice income. Farm can be divided in three separate farms as one j 

^ house and one barn are opposite side of rood; and acreage. Has one of the j 

= best barns in the country, with combination 24-stanchions; dandy milk house, ; 

= shipping grade A milk. j 

= This farm has 2!/2-acre tobacco base and tobacco barn, good stripping room, : 

= and oil outbuildings; fine water with eight cisterns, one well one pond; 14 : 

= acres alfalfa, other clover and bluegrass. This farm is v/elJ located and all = 

= transportation at your door. : 

= This farm turns out a very large broiler and frying chicken business every : 

= week 'which yields another fine income. : 

^ Mr. Kelly has one of the finest Guernsey herd of milk cows' in Northern Ken- = 

^ tucky and having used artificial breeding for the past five years; all cows have = 

= hove been Bang and T. B. tested for 1952; 17 head of cows ranging from 2 to = 

= 5 years old with 5 yearling heifers and 2 calves. You don't want to miss this = 

= fine dairy herd. : 

^ FARM IMPLEMENTS — 2 wagons;! DeLaval milking machine; 4-roll Appleton = 

^ corn shredder; I. H. C. disc harrow; 1 hillside plow; 5-shovel plow; three 2- = 

^ shovel plows; 1 -horse corn drill; 1 breaking plow; one 60-to6th harrow; cutoff = 

^ saw and frame; 15-ft. hay bed; John Deere hay rake; I. H. C. manure spread- = 

^ er; box wag. 5=» bed; block and tackle; grindstone; light plant, 32-volt; fence = 

^ stretcher clamps; hay rope and blocks; hay fork; two 8-prong forks; 2 scoop = 

^ shovels; 1 feed box; 1 platform scales; stock racks for 47 inlternational pickup = 

= truck; 20-ft ..ladder; milk cans; rope; 4-can G. E. milk codler; Philgas wash- = 

= ing vat; scares; 1 I. H. C. No. 7 mowing machine; 1 David Bradley corn | 

= ^crusher; sausage mill; lard press; 2 corn jobbers; Cyclone grass seed sower; | 

^ electric fence charger; Stilluard scales; forge, emery wheel; sheep shearing = 

^ machine; Steward hand tobacco setter; 3- pitchforks; a lot of oak lumber; | 

^ washing machine; lot of tobacco sticks; cider press; 5 doors; other lumber; | 

^ horse collar; 4 saddles; doubletrees, singletrees; 2 chains; log chains; belting; | 

^ sledge hammer; grubbing hoes, shovels; fence posts; scythes, picks; lot of carp- I 

^ enter tools; blacksmith tools; many items too numerous to mention. = 

^ TERMS OF SALE — 20% deposit on real estate, balance with deed; cash on = 

= livestock and chattels. = 

I LUNCH SERVED BY BELLEVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH I 

I ORVILLE & OPAL KELLY, Owners I 



FLORENCE APPLIIillCE 

Authorized Norge Dealer 

SALES and SERVICE 

NORGE HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES 
Betty Crocker - Sunbeam - Westinghouse 

SMALL APPLIANCES 

Emerson - Westinghouse - Zenith 

RADIOS and TELEVISIONS 

A Good Selection of Secondhand Televisions 

Television and Refrigeration Service 



= Self-Service Bottle Gas Tel. Flor. 589 = 



^~ii 



1950 Ford F-7 Tractor 

SAVE $2200.00 



YOUR TRUCK, CAR, OR 25% DOWN- 
ON BALANCE 



24 MONTH = 



1950 FORD IVzTON 158" W. B. 2-speed axle; low mileage and 
clean. Your truck or $374.00 down — Balance 24 months. 

1946 FORD DUMP; ready to work $187.00 or your used truck 
down. Balance 24 months $32.50 Inc. insurance. 

MANY MORE GOOD USED 

—TRUCKS-- 

OUR SELECTION CHANGES DAILY 

223 MADISON 
AT 3rd 

_ HEmlock 6969 

lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllli 



HICKS 



Ik 



= BROKER, L. R. GARRISON 



AUCT: DONALD R. FLOREA = 



n 



llllllllillllillllllillillllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll^ 



BOONE COUNTY FARMS FOR SALE 

127 ACRES — 1.7 acres tobacco base; 6-room good house, barn 
and crib; pond; 50 abres tractor land. Price $10,000. 

NEW 5-ROOM HOUSE— I3y2 miles from Covington; lOVs acres, 
318-ft. frontage. Tliis is completely modern house, coal 
furnace, bath, electric water heater, stationery tubs, full 
basement, plastered walls, Venetian blinds, fireplace, well 
insulated, picture window, copper plumbing, hardwood 
floors, 2 unfinished rooms upstairs; one barn (38 sq. ft); 
all fenced; all in grass; pond; on blacktop road; milk 
delivery, school bus and garbage truck to door. Owner 
being transferred by employer — must sell. Price $13,500. 

157 ACRES — 3y2 miles from Burlington; 8-room, 2-family mod- 
ern house; water upstairs and down; 2.6 acres tobacco 
base, 12 acres hay; dairy barn, tobacco barn, milk house; 
2 cisterns, plenty water; shipping grade A milk; % mile 
road frontage. Price $21,000. 

72 ACRES TRACTOR LAND— 1.1 acres tobacco base; 4 acres 
orchard consisting of apples, cherries, pears, peaches and 
several other kinds of fruits; 2 barns (one barn is dairy 
barn with 10 stanchions), milk house, 2 brooder houses, 
chicken house. The house is 6 rooms and solarium, run- 
ning water, and fireplace. Farm located just outside of 
Hebron, Vz mile past school house. Also 2 nice fishing 
lakes stocked with bass and cats. Farm alone $22,000. 
Lock, stock and barrel price $26,000. 

MODERN 5-ROOM HOUSE AND 4 ACRES— On Route 18, 1.7 
miles from Florence; house has basement, furnace and 
stoker; orchard; bar^ and outbuildings. House modern 
in every respect. Enough road frontage to sell off sev- 
eral building lots. Price $16,000. Additional 3 acres of 
building lots may be purchased directly across road for 
additional sum. 

SIX-ROOM HOUSE and one S-room apartment over new double 

garage; 1 acre ground; 2 miles from Hebron on Route 20. 

Insulated all over. Wash house and chicken house; run- 

ing water, new watet heater and Youngstown cabinets. 

Asking $8250 for both or $6500 for 6-room house alone. 
85 ACRES — IV2 acres tobacco base; good 7-room house, good 

barn; shipping grade A milk. On blacktop road. Price 

$13,500. 

Also 
10-ACRE FARM, 80-acre farm, 164-acre farm, 32-acre farm, 48- 

acre farm, 4-room hotise and others. 

R. L. "BOB" CLORE 

Office Next to Burlingrton Post Office 

LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER 

BurUngton 1023 J Burlington, Ky. 

CHARLEY BROWNJ, Associate, Burlington 489 



i 



guests of his mother, Mrs. Ella 
Weaver. 

Sorry to report that Mrs. Mae 
Tanner is again confined in St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. The community 



wishes her the best of luck. 

Following a visit with Miss Lu- 
cille Rucker, of Shelby St., Miss 
Eunie Willis, departed recently for 
New Mexico. 



166 ACRES — One 6-room house semi-modern; one 4-room house, 
4 barns, and all necessary outbuildings; 1 large lake' 
well stocked, 5 ponds; TOBACCO BASE 7.3 ACRES. This 
is one of Bbone County's outstanding farms. Land is 
the best. There are a lot of different ways to make 
money on this farm. Ideally located; handy to everv- 
thing. Price $45,000.00. 

312 ACRES — 9-10 of a mile off of Route 42; 5-room house 1 
other cottage, new barn; 2.2 base; 30 acres of alfalfa 
between 75 and 100 acres of ridge land. This farm will 
pasture 100 head of cattle; also a wonderful sheep farm 
Price $14,5001.00. There can be part of this borrowed on 
a G. I. loan if purchaser desires. 

70 ACRES— Highway 41; 7 rooms and bathroom, full basement- 
2 barns. 2.2 base, bus at the door. Price $17,500 00 

FLORENCE, KY.— 6-room house and bath, full basement gas 
heat, all modern, large lot, wonderful location, 2 blocks 
from center of Florence. Priced to sell. 810,500.00. 

ERLANGER, KY.-J-9 lots, new subdivision. 50x150. gas water 
and sewage, i These are a bargain. SIOOO.OO each 

Also have a small jsubdivision close to town with anv amount 
of acreage you want. 

FLORENCE, KY.— 2 acres; 5 rooms and bath, closed-in back 
porch, full bdsement, city water, gas furnace, outside gar- 
age and workshop, large chicken house. This has six 
building lotsjin addition to the large lot which the house 
is on: has a nice garden. All goes for $11,800. 

If you have anythiiltg to sell, see us immediately. Have sold a 

lot of property sin^e the first of the year, and need property 

of all kinds, especially farms. 



i: 



COLEMAN 



REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 

New Locatjon 42 & Scott Drive, Florence, Ky. 

Phone Florence 148 

L- T- COLEMAN, Erianger, Ky. 

622 Dixie Highway | Dixie 8499 



THE PICTURE CRAFT| KIT • You can paint in oil the first time you try 



No Mperience necessary! Just match numbers on canvas with numbers on ready-mixed 
paint and watch your mtsterpiece Uke form, stroke by stroke, interesting new hobby 
for jou. An ideal gift for shut-ins. Fifteen beautiful subjects to choose from. 



CACH KIT CONTAINS! 



1. SKETCHED ARTIST CANVAS 

2. SET OF OIL PAINTS 

3. SPEQAL ARTIST BRUSH 



^2 



95 



MADISON STATIONERY & OFFICE SUPPLY 

524 Madison Ave. Covington HEmlock 1479 



IRA M. MULLiNS ESTATE 

ABSOLUTE AUCTION 

Saturday^ Jan. 26th 

10:00 A. M. 

ON FI$KBURG AND MORNING VIEW ROAD, TWO MILES 
EAST OF FISKBURG, KY., KENTON COUNTY. 

189 Acre farm in (3 parcels); 6-room 2story frame home, also 
6-room log house, 3 barns, one is a combination dairy barn 
with 10 cow stanchions, one is a large tobacco barn; also 1 feed 
barn. j 

The Administratrix! Mary M. Dorsey of the estateof Ira M. 
Mullins has contracted with us to sell this property on the 
above date at absolute auction, regardless of price or weather. 
Also to be sold, household goods of all kinds; farming tools, both 
tractor and horse drawn; also 19 head of cattle, milk cows and 
heifers. 

The farm of 189 acres is to be sold in 3 parcels and right re- 
served to group any two or all parcels. 

PARCEL 1 — 13 acrefe unimproved, with pond: clean, with good 
building site, on blacktop road. 

PARCEL 2 — 64 acres with 6-room frame home, good barn, gar- 
age, plenty of wateriand 15 acres alfalfa. 

PARCEL 3 — 112 aciies with 6-room log house (in need of re- 
pair) with good barni 

All parcels have fro|ntage on good roads. Whole farm has 1.8 
acres tobacco base. 

TOOLS — Manure spreader, mowing machine, disk harrow, hay 
rake, wood wheel wagon with box bed and hay frame, rock bed, 
sled, 3 plows, lot small tools too numerous to tnention. 

TRACTOR EQUIPMENT— 1946 Allis-Chalmers tractor on rub- 
ber with turning plow, tractor disc, cultivators and tractor mow- 
er. : 

FEED — 25 shocks of |:orn in field, also hay, timothy and alfalfa. 

STOCK — 6 milk cows, 9 heifers, 2 calves, 1 baby bull and 1 
steer., good team of sorrel work horses with harness. 
Wash vat and lot of coal; also International deep freeze box 
in good shape, with some food in it. 

FREE — At the opening of the sale a fat pig — FREE 
Lunch Will Be Served On Grounds 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons 

Real Estate and Auction Brokers 
623 Washington St. Covington, Ky. 

HE 5107- JU 4895- HOIIy 4621 ->. " 
CECIL WAYMAN, Auctioneer JOHN l^- Yt, Attorney 

WANT ACTION? AUCTION n.' 



BABY CHICKS 



TUXEDO 
FEEDS 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Department of Agriculture lANG^^ FFFH CFFH 
OIL and ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS . p„ «#^pr 

FEEDERS - POULTRY LITTER and REMEDIES **"" " ' STORE 

^.___., -^^^ 512 Pike St. 

GARDEN SEED FERTILIZER HE 9168 Covington, Ky. 




THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



SHOP! IN ERLANGER 



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MONEY 





THE FINEST 



YOU CAN mi 



America's favorite washer-built for years 
of service. Take your pick of three models 
Liberal trade-in, 
easy terms. See them today! 



HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales & Service 
854 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 



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ERLANGER 



BATTERIES 

All Sizes 
2-Year Guarantee-Exchange 

WESTERN AUTO 
ASSOCIATE STORE 

Horrjie owned and operated by 

WM. W. THOMPSON 

Opposite Kroger's — Erlanger 
OPEN FRipAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS 



PAINTS 






SCREENS 



LUMBER 



MILLWORK 
! ROOFING 



. 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CD. 

219 Crescent Ave. 
Phone Dixie 7138 - Dixie 7512 



1950 Ford 2-Dr., radio and heater :$1395 

1949 Ford Station Wagon, newly painted, radio, 
heater and overdrive - -^- $1395 

1949 Ford 2-Dr., radio and heater; brand new deluxe 
tires; one owner; perfect $1295 

1946 Ford 2-Dr., radio and heater. $ 695 

1939 Ford 2-Dr., radio and heater. $ 195 

SEE LOU Dixie 8051 

JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., INC. 

Used ctir Lot Open Until 9 P. M. Erlanoer, Kv. DlxIe 8050 

Monday Thru Friday. ^ ' t 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 

CONCRETE BLOCKS 
BUILDING SUPPLIES 

' COAL - ROOFING 

Tate Builders Supply 

47 pixie Highway 

Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

PHONE Dl 7720 



".IVASJP»P"'V""_^""^-" fljjq 



/_ 



n^ 



^) 



t 



,m 



s? 






SHOP AT KNAPMEYER'S 

ONE STOP SHOPPING CENTER 

—USE OUR PARKING LOT— 



YCmCAN DEPEND ON ANY DRUG PRODUCT THAT BEARS THE NAME 



PEPPERMINT PATTIES po-^ ,,,,,. 59^ 

VAPORIZER & BENZOIN COMP. ..,,.. vaiu. 4.49 
REXALL ANTIHISTAMINE isubieu ,n.^^ 23° 

dOddY pins Helen Cornell, black or bronze 90 for 19l^ 

REXAIL QUIK-BANDS J 36s 33c 

REXALL PLEffAMINS multivitamin capsules ..72$ 2.59 

REXAIL CAMPHORATED OIL >inast,.ii.y 30° 

CARA NOME HORMONE CREAM 1.65' 

REXALL SOGARFREE TOOTH PASTE Tr 47° 



REXALL A,B,D & G CAPSULES ™":?.'."SI 1.49 

uUIYIDO maximum hard rubber; assorted styles Each 23^ 

KLENZO NAIL BRUSH 29' 

STAG AFTERSHAVE LOTION 40° 

AlK'Wiun room deodorant SVz ounces 53^ 

PALMOLIVE SHAVE CREAM tah,es3..>i.».,i» 47c 

LULURINSE makes hair sparkle 25^ 



LISTm 



mS'AHDY 



REXALL RADIO SHOW 
SUNDAYS -CBS 



BmEQREK 

mm 

miiE 
msEPiic 

6 ounces M^^L 

'"ABIETSI 
50's ^^^ 

Mi/srSoii 

FOR COUGHS 
^8-OZ. Mp^ 
jar piOc 

r- ser^frn^'^^^ Prescriptic/i ' 



602 SALHEPATICA 63c 

VICKS COUGH SYRUP 49c 

100 BAYERS ASPIRIN 59c 

100 ANACIN TABLETS 98c 

LARGE LISTERINE 79c 

100 UNICAPS $3.11 

ZYMADROPS $1-43 

VITAMINS FOR ALL THE FAMILY 

SERUTAN, Granules 27 oz. $2.69 

GLASSWARE - CHINA - POTTERY 

ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES 
$1.25 HADACOL 59c 

SUPPLIES FOR HOBBYISTS 



*Plus federal tax 



i^-.. 



WORLD FAMOUS CHOCOLATES 

WHITMAN'S CHOCOLATES 

DE METS TURTLES-DE METS COFFEE TREATS 

PILGER'S ASSORTED CHOCOLATES 

OPERA CREAM BARS 

KENTUCKY CREAM KANDIES 



GREETING CARDS FOR ALL OCCASSIONS 

FINE FOODS SERVED AT OUR FOUNTAIN 

EVENFLO Nursing Bottles, Complete ....25c ea. 



YOU CAN DEPEND ON ANY DRUG PRODUCT 
THAT BEARS THE NAME ftSffll 

REXALL ANTIHISTAMINE 15 tablets Reg 39c 23c 

BOBBY PINS Helen Cornell, black or bronze 90 lor 13^ 

PEPPERMINT PATTIES pound b.« «« .90 59c 

COTTAGE CHOCOLATES Kitchen Fresh. . . pound box 1.10 

REXALL MILK OF MAGNESIA r.!T.':""a 39c 
CARA NOME MAKE-UP STICK co... 5 sh,d.s liO' 

REXALL ASPIRIN no faster acting aspirin made, 100 tabs 54^ 

REEL'ROLL COTTON RexaH; in handy dispenser.... 43^ 

UIoMA'KlA neutralizes excess stomach acidity, 4% ounces Uu^ 

REXALL POLYMULSION children's liquid multi-vitamins 65^ 

REXALL DENTAL FLOSS 3o,.,.s25c 

HELEN CORNELL HAIR RINSE ...4o^b...>. 55c' 

REXAIL COLD SORE lOTION.f'.- 29c 

MURINE EYE DROPS ...r. ff:..::.:.... 54c 

REM COUGH SYRUP. *!!r!r:?fr:?rr jo™.. 57c 

CUTICURA SOAP n,.dic.,.d .'y,;:'^ . b., 23c 

TOYS FOR ALL AGES IN OUR BASEMENT 
TOYLAND 




Max Factor 
HOLLYWOOD 

LIPSTICK 




vir;s 

VAPOftUB 

33' 




Mennen 

BABY 
CR AM 



OZS. 



A9c 



FREE PARKING 

LOT IN REAR 

Store Hours: 

8 a. m. to 10:30 

p. m. daily and 

Sunday 



KNAPMEYER'S REXALL drug store 

|\ 1^ M I If I Hi I Kb 1 1 W THE PRESCRIPTION DRUG STORE - ERLANGER, KENTUCKY 



5c CANDY BARS 
Box 24 — 98c 

5c CHEWING GUM 
Box — 65c 

BIRD FOODS 
DOG MEDICINES 

DOG FOODS 

PET SUPPLIES 

FREE DOG BOOK 

VETERINARY 



MEDICINES 

AND 
SUPPLIES 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



THjURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952 



LOCAL NEWS 



Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Cotton, of 
Latonia, were Sunflay guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. W, L. McBee and son. 

Pfc. Denver E. Black of the Don- 
aldson AF Base, S. C, spent a 12- 
day furlough with his parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Chas. Black, of Big Bone. 



Mr. and Mrs. Chester Barlow, of 
Hebron were business visitors in 
Burlington Thursday, and while in 
town called at The Recorder office 
having their subscription moved up 
another year. 

Mrs. Ralph Marsh was called to 
Dayton, Ohio, Wednesday, due to 
death of her brother-in-law, Charles 
Conner. 



LEGAL HOLIDA Y 

Saturday of this week, January 19th. is Lee's Birth- 
day and a legal holiday. 

This bank will not be open for business on that day. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS: 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



Quality Plumbing Fixtures 
MAKE YOUR BATHROOM 
MODERN 

Truly modern^ eflScient homes demaod 
the best in plumb'ns. and heating. Buy 
American-Siandatd Plumbing fixtures 
and be sure of the best . . . makt your bath 
and powder room distinctive, a room like 
the one shown here, that you can point to 
with pride. The sjuperb Master Pembroke 
Bath, quiet Master One-Piece Water 
Closet and convenient Companion Lava- 
tory assure years! of lasting satisfaction. 
See these beautiful units today ... in 
lustrous white OS your choice of a wide 
variety of lovely colors. 

Let Us Help You Build or Remodel . . . Get Full Details Now 

We also handle American-Standard Heating Equipment, for all fuels, for 
radiator and warm air systems, for every size home. We will be glad to injpect 
your present heating and plumbing installations, and help you plan complete 
room modernization or replacement of single units, without cost or obligatioo. 
Yon can pay for r^odernizatioo out of income with our convenient finance plan. 
Complete sales ai^ installation service. Come in ... or call . . . today. 




HEATING 
SUPPLIES 




PLUMBING 
SUPPLIES 



106 East Fourth St., Covington, Ky., JU 3500 




PRICES SLASHED ON EVERYTHmG 



WINTER COATS 




GABARDINES 
AND COVERTS 

ZIP-LINED 
OR REGULAR 

ALL MUCH 
HIGHER PRICED 



BETTER 

DRESSES 

Values to 8.98 

3.98 



KIDDIES' GOtTS 

Down to Cost 

6.00 up 

BLOUSES 

Higher Priced 

1.59 



CHENILLE ROBES 

Slightly Soiled 

2.98 




32 PIKE STRkET 



COVINGTON 



THE HOME STORE 



Fresh Country Sausage, our own make 



lb. 55c 



Smoked Country Sausage — „..lb. 65c 

Sweet Hickory Coffee, tin, lb. 89c; G. & P. Special, lb. 75c 

Navy Beans, lb. 10c; Pinto Great Northern, 2 lbs. 25c 

H. G. Oleo 27c; Parkay 35c; Blue Bonnett ._.35c 

Longhorn Cheese, lb. 60c; Clearfield Natural, lb. . 65c 

Breakfast Bacon, lb. 49c; Country Cured Bacon, lb. 40c 

Pearl Cracked Hominy, lb. 12c; Flake, lb 14c 

Tangerines, doz 35c; Fancy Sweet Potatoes lb. 15c 

Fitch Dandruff Remover Shampoo 29c; Shasta 29c 

Fitch Wave Set 30c; Fitch Rose Hair Oil 12c 

Campana Italian Balm Lotion 60c; Phenolated Calamine Lo. 35c 

Chlorodent Tooth Paste 69c; Pepsodent, Economy size 63c 

Anti-Histamine Cough Syrup 2 oz. 50c; 6 oz. $1.00 

Penetro, 6 oz. 60c Penetro Antiseptic 15c and 30c 

Pepsodent Antiseptic, med. 29c; large 49c; Listerine .__29c 

Bayer Aspirin, doz 12c; 100, 59c; St. Joseph doz. 10c, 100 45c 

Haarlem Oil Capsules, 35c; Pepto Bismal 59c; Ben Gay 79c 

Hadacoi, small $1.19; Campho Phenique 30c; Unguentine 59c 

Bisodol Powder 25c; Sal Hepatica, small size 33c; Irg. size 63c 
4-Way Cold Tablets, doz. 23c; Groves Bromo Cold Tablets _..39c 

Carter's Liver Pills 33c; Dr. Edwards Olive Tablets __15c 

Alcohol Rubbing Compound 20c; Mineral Oil, pt. 27c 

Wine of Cardui $1.00; Black Draught Powder 25c 

Alka Seltzer 25 tablets 54c; Bromo Seltzer, small size _ .29c 

Vicks Salve 33c; Vicks Va-tro-nol 25c; Mentholatum : 35c 

Anacin Tablets, doz. 19c; Ige 39c; Stanback Tab. 25c; powder 25c 

FROSTED FOODS — Peas, Carorts, Green Beans, Lima Beans, 

Corn, Mixed Vegetables, Asparagus, Cauliflower and 

Corn on Cob, Strawberries, Sliced Peaches 

COMPLETE LINE BALL BAND MEDIUM AND 

HEAVY WEIGHT RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

FOR ALL THE FAMILY 

GULLEY & PETTIT 



Burlington^ 



Kentucky 



Mr. and Mrs. George Porter were 
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. How- 
ard Huey, of Petersburg. 

Little Gary Lee Marsh has return- 
ed home from a visit with Mr. and 
Mrs. Ivan Clements. 

Dr. L. H. Crisler is able to be out 
after a recent illness. 

Mrs. Lillian Wilhelm and Wolfe 
Rosenstein, of Frankfort spent Sun- 
day and Monday with Mr. and Mrs. 
E. C. Ruppert and family. 

Mr. and Mrs, James Gayle Smith 
are receiving congratulations on the 
birth of a son Friday, January 11. 
The baby has been named Jerry 
Lee. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Ruppert and 
family moved last week into the new 
home which they recently built in 
the Maple Grove subdivision, Bur- 
lington. 

Miss Eunie Willis left this week 
for New Mexico, where she has ac- 
cepted a position. She was accom- 
panied by Mrs. R. A. Johnson, who 
is planning to spend a month with 
her son Harold and family, who live 
in Hobbs, New Mexico. 

Those on the sick list this week 
are Leslie McMullen, Walter Brown, 
Peggy Griesser, Johnny Akin, Mrs. 
Floyd McArthur, Mrs. Will Kirkpat- 
rick and John David Jarrell, Jr. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. K. Cropper and 
son Peter, Judge and Mrs. C. L. 
Cropper and Mrs. Lee Roy McNeely 
attended the open house inspection 
at the home of Mrs. Mary Christine 
Yates, Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. Allene Brady and Mrs. Mary 
Jane Jones entertained Tuesday 
evening with a dinner party in hon- 
or of the twelfth birthday of Miss 
Linda Jones. The guests were 
Misses Mary Jo Akin, Leila Wolf, 
Carla Mae Griesser, Jane Williams, 
Geraldine Lang, Judy Walton, and, 
Susan McNeely. 

Mrs. John Marsh, Mrs. Gerald 
Clore, Mrs. Alvin Clore, Mrs. Ray- 
mond Combs, Mrs. Frank Maurer, 
Miss Ruth Kelly, Mrs. Grover Jar- 
rell, Mrs. Leila Hambrick, Mrs. Irvin 
Rouse, Mrs. Josie Maurer, Mr. and 
Mrs. Henry Sebastian and Albert 
Weaver attended the Eastern Star 
School of Instruction in Covington, 
Saturday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul DeLott, of 
Burlington, are receiving congrat- 
ulations on the birth of twin boys, 
named Peter and Paul, at Jewish 
Hospital, December 8th. 



State No. 73,706 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF 



HEBRON DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Hebron in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on Decem- 
ber 31, 1951. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection _. $195,597.66 

United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed— 240,000.00 

Corporate stocks — _ 1 .00 

Loans and discounts .— . .„. ... 549,101.00 

Bank premises owned $1000.00, furniture and fixtures $1.00 1,001.00 



Repair Bids Open For 
Florence Street Project 
Until February 12th 

The Florence Board of Trustees 
recently advertised for bids on some 
repair work of Shelby street. At 
its reglar meeting on January 8, 
only one bid was received. The 
board voted to hold bids open until 
its next regular meeting on Febru- 
ary 12th. Specifications on the work 
may be secured from William Fitz- 
gerald, City Clerk, end of Dortha 
Avenue, Florence. 

The board issued a request to 
property owners to remove snow 
and ice from the sidewalks in front 
of their properties as soon as pos- 
sible after each snowfall or freeze. 
The compliance of each citizen with 
this request may save some person 
from sustaining serious injuries. 

The board considered the increas- 
ing number of stray dogs on the city 
streets. It is believed that some 
of these dogs may have been drop- 
ped from automobiles by persons 
who do not wish to keep them. It 
is believed that the names of some 
of these persons are known. It is 
probable that some of these dogs be- 
long to residents of Florence. There 
are both state and city ordinances 
on the subject of care of dogs. The 
residents of Florence are asked to 
make an effort to prevent their 
dogs becoming strays. The non- 
residents of Florence are asked to 
refrain from disposing of their un- 
wanted dogs by dropping them in 
Florence. 

Anyone desiring a nice young dog 
may call the City Clerk, Florence 
112. Two strays have been in his 
neighborhood for over a month. 
Several people who have lost dogs 
have looked at them but have not 
claimed them. One is part setter, 
one a small, red, shepherd type dog; 
both are males. 



TOTAL ASSETS _.. -..$985,700.66 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $500,525.47 
Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations... 323,463.58 
Deposits of United States Government 

(including postal savings) 2,648.19 

Deposits of States and political subdivisions - 25,000.00 

Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) . . 3,015.39 

TOTAL DEPOSITS ...-. _ $854,652.63 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) $854,652.63 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* -. $ 30,000.00 

Surplus 60,000.00 

Undivided profits _ .-...- 41,048.03 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $131,048.03 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS ._ $985,700.66 

*This bank's capital consists of 300 shares common stock with total par 
value of $30,000.00. 

Memoranda 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities 

and for other purposes . —i $ 80,000.00 

I, John L. Conner, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly 
swear-affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and cor- 
rectly represents the true state of the several matters herein contained 
and set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

JOHN L. CONNER 
Hossman, Vaughn C. Hempfling, S. B. Nunnelley, 



B F. 



Correct — Attest: 
Directors. 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of January, 1952, 
and I hereby certify that I am not and officer or director of this bank. 

ELMER GOODRIDGE, Notary Public. 
My commission expires March 29, 1954 



State No. 73-423 
REPORT pF CONDITION OF 

PEOPLES DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Burlington in the State of Kentucky at the close of business 
on December 31, 1951. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 500,525.21 

United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 1,155,000.00 

Obligations of States and political subdivisions . 3,000.00 

Other bonds, notes, and debentures 99,812.50 

Loans and discounts . . . l 1,148,001.34 

Bank premises owned $8,000.00, furniture and fixtures $1.00 8,001.00 

TOTAL ASSETS $2,914,340.05 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 

and corporations $1,057,448.55 

Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations...- 872,484.83 
Deposits of United States Government 

(including postal savings) 17,390.02 

Deposits of States and political subdivisions _ .._ 560,092.16 

Deposits of banks 5,000.00 

Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) - 31,212.40 

TOTAL DEPOSITS - -- -$2,543,627.96 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* 

Surplus - _.. . 

Undivided profits .— - 



...$2,543,627.96 



$ 



50,000.00 

250,000.00 

70,712.09 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS - - — $ 370,712.09 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS .— . - - $2,914,340.05 

^This bank's capital consists of 500 shares common i^tock with total par 
value of $50,000.00. 

Memoranda 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities 

and for other purposes - - : S 460,000.00 

I, G. S. Kelly, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly 
swear-affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and 
correctly represents the true state of the several matters herein con- 
tained and set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief . 

G. S. KELLY, Cashier 

Correct — Attest: A. B. Renaker, S. B. Nunnelley, C. F. Blankenbeker, 
Directors. 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 10 day of January, 1952, 
and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

MARY JANE JONES, Notary Public. 
My commission expires May 31, 1954. ■ 



State No. 73-433 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF 



State No. 7^-576 



REPORT OF CONDITION OF 

FARMERS BANK 



Of Petersburg in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on 
December 31, 1951. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other bankst including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process| of collection 
United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 

Obligations of States and political subdivisions 

Other bonds, notes, and debentures - { 

Corporate stocks - . 

Loans and discounts (including $143.22 overdrafts) 



S 69,102 05 

110,124.89 

9,999.87 

1.00 

1.00 

146,727.72 

$335,956.53 



TOTAL ASSETS 

, Liabilities 

Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $215,340.79 
Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations 
Deposits of United States Government j 

(including postal savings) 

Deposits of States and political subdivisions 

TOTAL DEPOSITS 

Other liabilities - - - . . 



51.7.57.85 

671.70 
5,581.86 



8273,352.20 



15.60 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including sdbordinated 

obligations shown below) , 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* - I 

Surplus -. - i 

Undivided profits 

TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS i - 



S273.367.80 

$ 25.000.00 
25,000.00 
12,58^.73 

S 62.588.73 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS S335.956 53 

'•This bank's capital consists of 2S0 shai^es common stock with total par 
value of $25,000.00. 

Memoranija 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure liabilities 

arid for other purposes . . . S 10,000.00 

Securities as shown above are after ded action of reserves of 869 99 

I, J. H. Huey, Cashier, of the i above- named bank, do solemnly swear- 
affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and correctly 
represents the true state of the several matters h<?rein contained and 
set forth, to the best of my knowledge ajid belief. 

J. H. HUEY 
Corrct — Attest: Elvin E. Helms, Bernard 
State of Kentucky, : 

County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before md this 14th day of January. 19.52. 
and I hereby certify that I am not an offjcer or director of this bank. 

RAYMOND R. 
My commission expires 8-12-54. ■ 



Rogers, Robt. E. Grant, Directors 



WITHAM, Notary Public 



REPORT OF CONIDITION OF 

FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Florence in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on 
December 31, 1951. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including re erve 

balances, and cash items in process of co^Jgction $ 533,559.89 



United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 617.500.00 

Other bonds, notes, and debentures - . 1.00 

Loans and discounts (including $71.80 overdrafts!) 628,749.61 
Bank premises owned $1,500.00, furnitu:e i 

and fixtures $3,777.86 .L: I .- 5,277.86 

Real estate owned other than bank premises 1 14,375.00 



TOTAL ASSETS 

Liabilitids 

Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, 
and corporations 



$1,799,463.36 



Time deposits of individuals, partnershipis, and Co^porations 
Deposits of United States Government 

(including postal savings) . ' - 

Deposits of States and political subdivis 



Other deposits (certified and officers' checks, etc.) 



TOTAL DEPOSITS 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including sujbordinateci 
obligations shown below) ... 

Capital Accounts 
Capital 
Surplus 



Undivided ptof its 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPIT.AL 
*This bank's capital consists of 1400 
value of $35,000.00. 

Memoran 
Assets pledged or assigned to secure 

and for other purposes - 

I, J. B. Doan, of the above-named 
that the above statement is true, and 
sents the true state of the several 
forth, to the best of my knowledge 

J. B. DOAN ' 
Attest: C. F. Blankenbeker, 



'lCCOIJNTS 51,799.463.26 

common stock with total par? 



Correct 
Directors. I 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before 
and I hereby certify that I am not an o^'icer 

JOHN O. McE 
My commission expires 11-20-53. 



ons 



, e^( 



$1,122,264.17 
482.049.59 

1,528.92 
32,952.46 
22,980.14 



$1,661,775.28 



$1,661,775.28 

$ 35,000.00 
70,000.00 
32,688.08 



$ 137,688.08 



shares 



ijiabilities 

-. 1 S 200,000.00 

bank, do solemnly swear-affirm 
tjhat it fully and correctly repre- 
matters lierein contained and set 
and belief. 



W. P. McEvoy, M. P. Barlow. 



this '9th day of January. 1952. 
oit director of this bank. 
^OY, Niotary Public 



4-H CLUB MEETINGS SET 

The regular monthly community 
meetings of the Boone County 4-H 
clubs will be held as follows: 

Grant 9:00 a. m., Friday, Jan. 18. 

Petersburg 10:00 a. m., Friday, 
January 18. 

Florence 9:00 a. m. Monday, Jan- 
uary 21. 

New Haven, 10:30 a. m., Monday, 
January 21. 

St. Paul, 1:00 p. m., Monday, Jan- 
uary 21st. 

Hamilton 9:30 a. m., Wednesday, 
January 23. 

Constance 2:30' p. m., Thursday, 
January 24. 

Burlington 12:30 p. m., Friday, 
January 25th. 

Hebron 2:30 p. m., Friday, Janu- 
ary 25th. 

Verona 1:30 p. m., Monday, Janu- 
ary 28th. 

Walton, 2:30 p. m., Monday, Jan- 
uary 28th. 



illliflllliflllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllll 

I FOR SALE I 

g ALL KINDS OF HAY ^ 
= Delivered = 

§ Butler Brothers I 

g LEIPSIC, OHIO M 
=Phone 135 = 



li: 



CITIZENS DEPOSIT BANK 

Of Grant in the State of Kentucky at the close of business on December 
31, 1951. 

Assets 
Cash, balances with other banks, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection $ 91,904.64 

United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed— 114,500.00 

Other bonds, notes, and debentures 1,997.50 

Corporate stocks - 151.00 

Loans and discounts (including $6.80 overdrafts) 118,527.86 

Bank premises owned $3,182.74, furniture and 

fixtures $1,374.25 4,556.99 



TOTAL ASSETS. - $331,637.99 

Liabilities 

Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $197,307.97 
Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations, -. 80,326.57 
TOTAL DEPOSITS $277,634.54 



, State No 73-619 

REPORT OF CO.NblTION' OF 

UNION DEPO:;iT BANK 

Of Union in the State of Kentucky at th|e close of business on December 
31, 1951. 

Assets \ 
Cash, balances with other bank^, including reserve 

balances, and cash items in process of collection . - S 74,722.43 

United States Government obligations, direct and guaranteed 242,400.00 

Loans and discounts 1 1 442,919.01 

Real estate owned other than bank premisses 5,000.00 



TOTAL ASSETS ^ - . . $765,041.44 

Liabilities 
Demand deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations $498,043.12 
Time deposits of individuals, partnerships, and corporations -- 151,162.80 
Deposits of United States Goveriiiment 



(including postal savings) 



Deposits of States and political subdivisions -. 25,000.00 



TOTAL DEPOSITS 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not including subordinated 

obligations shown below) — :. $277,634.54 

Capital Accounts 

Capital* --- _ -- — - - $ 15,000.00 

Surplus 25,000.00 

Undivided profits .-- . 14,003.45 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS . .- $ 54,003.45 

TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL ACCOUNTS $331,637.99 

"^This bank's capital consists of 600 shares common stock with total par 

value of $15,000.00. 

I, C. E. McNeely, Cashier, of the above-named bank, do solemnly 
swear-affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and cor- 
rectly represents the true state of the several matters herein contained 
and set forth, to the best of my knowledge and belief. 

C. E. McNEELY 
Correct — Attest: Edward Rogers, John W. Rogers, W. B. Rogers, Directors 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, • ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me this 12th day of January, 1952, 
and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

G. S. KELLY, Notary Public, 
My commission expires 2-27-53. 



2,694.70 



$676,900.62 



TOTAL LIABILITIES (not inclu(Jing subordinated 

obligations shown below) - , $676,900.62 

Capital Accciunts 

Capital* -i i : - $ 25,000.00 

Surplus j - . ^ - - 40,000.00 

Undivided profits \ 1 - 23,140.82 



TOTAL CAPITAL ACCOUNTS 



$ 88,140.82 



TOTAL LIABILITIES AND CAPITAL AjCCOUNTS - - $765,041.44 

*This bank's capital consists of 250 shares common stock with total par 
value of $25,000.00. 

Menjiorand I 
Assets pledged or assigned to sebure lipbilities 



and for other purposes 



I, Lillian Bristow, Cashier, of the Jibove-riamed bank, do solemnly 
swear-affirm that the above statement is true, and that it fully and 
correctly represents the true state of the. several matters herein con- 
tained and set forth, to the best of my : knowledge and belief. 

LILLIAN BRISTOW, Cashier 
Correct — Attest: James A. Huey, Thomas 
State of Kentucky, 
County of Boone, ss: 

Sworn to and subscribed before me 
and I hereby certify that I am not an officer or director of this bank. 

JOHN O. McEVJOY, Notary Public. 
My commission expires November 20, 1953. 



$ 50,000.00 



Huff, Joseph A. Huey, Directors 
this 12!th ^ay of January, 1952, 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 17, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



w 




; 



llllllllllilllllllilllllllll MORRIS DEPT. STORE |||||||||||| 

January Clearance Sale 

ENTIRE STOCK OF 

..EMicott-Johnson'' 'Toll Parrot'' 
I "Star Brand" 

SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY 

AT DRASTICALLY REDUCED PRICES 

Save 10 to 20% 

i 

ON THESE FAMOUS BRAND SHOES 

1 TABLE SLIGHTLY SOILED MERCHANDISE 
FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK 

AT 1/2 PRICE 



ll. 



Belleview 



Those from here attending the 
funeral of Mrs. George Rogers in 
Louisville, last Monday, were Mr. 



M n D D I Q °E''T- STORE 

111 U n n I O ERLANGER, KY. 



FRANK RIG6S 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covin^on, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



HOMES AND FARMS, DIRT FOR DOUGH 

3 Acres near Nicholson; good buildings. 

1% Acres; new ranch type, all modern. 

20 Acres near Independence; modern home. 

30 Acres; new road; modern ranch type, 6 rooms. 

40 Acres; side road; good buildings. 

50 Acres; old house, small barn; fronting on highway and river; 
cheap. 

14 Acres; Campbell county, Grandview road; 4-room house and 
outbuildings; price reduced. 

80 Acres; 6-room house and barn; vacant; possession in 10 min- 
utes; one-third cash. 

2 Nevt 4-room houses, near Simon Kenton School; $1,000 cash. 
iPrice $4,500. 



QUICK SERVICE 
AIKD A SQUARE 
D^AL TO ALL 




COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 
CECIL WAYMAN. JU 4895 REL S. WAYMAN, Holly 8101 



Lighter 
Handier ^ 
More Powerful ilU 



• DcpMdabI* 
*Ruggfld 

• beooioiccd 




42* tiyicltlH 

tTnbelleTtbly light and easy to hand!* 

, • Make* ahoit work of the toughest 

< itifflbcr • Quick one-band NO KICK 

Irewind (tarter • 2-cycle, air cooled 

Gasolin* £ngine • Chrome plated 

cylinder • Stall-proof clutch • Chain 

tensiooioK device • Built-in chain 

oiler • Finger-tip control • High 

Ispeed cutting at any angle • 18*, 24', 

I 90% 42* Guide Plates are interchange- 

kble • Bow Saw Attachment available.' 

. Otbex ffiOidel* np to 12 ft. ia capacity. 

— ALSO— 

John Deere Tractors, Tools, 

Parts and Service 

John Deere Hammer Mills 

and Letz Burr Hopper Mills 

DeLaval Cream Separators, 
Milking Machines & Parts 

JANSEN 



HARDWARE 

108-110 Pike St. 

colonial 0910 



COMPANY 

Covingrton 




THE "Brilliantly Mew Chevrolet For "52/ 



Saturday marks the first public appearance of the brilliantly 
beautiful new Chevrolet for 1952. So come in and let us show you 
the new features that make this the smartest looking, smoothest 
performing Chevrolet of all! And let us also show our appre- 
ciation for the support and loyalty which has made Chevrolet the 
salesleader over the last 21 years. Plan now to be our special guest! 




yne Gd^ /^te ^2iU- PRICED SO low! 



KIRK CHEVROLET CO. 



Dixie Highway and Goodridge Drive 



Florence, Ky. 



and Mrs. Sherman Burcham and 
daughter, Mr. and Mrs. James Ran- 
som and daughter, Mr. and Mrs. 
Allen Burcham, Mr. and Mrs. Rus- 
sell Rogers and daughter, Mr. and 
Mrs. John Rogers and Mr. and Mrs. 
Allen Rogers and daughter. George 
Rogers returned home with them 
for a few days visit before going 
back to Washington, D. C. 

The members of the Ladies' Aid 
of the Christian Church met at the 
home of Rev. and Mrs. John Hunt- 
ington Wednesday for an all-day 
meeting. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ira Ryle visited sev- 
eral days last week with their 
daughter and her husband in In- 
diana. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bernard Rogers and 
Mrs. Stella Gaines of Petersburg, 
spent the day Saturday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Ira Ryle. 

Rev. Wm. Smith was the guest 



G 



AYET 

THEATRE 



Y 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE. KT 



M. S. 99 



FREE' PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 




HOWARD HUGHES presents 



RACKET 



starring 

ROBERT ^ LIZABETH 
MITCHUM SCOTT 

ROBERT RYAN ^ | 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M- 



Gene!s 
in 



GENE 



AUTRY 

CHAMPION.. 




^ — IIUE Y 

BURNETTE 



•*U1IWIE imsmua HMRUUTDI M>..,k<».s.M 
Chapter No. 3 "Mysterious Island' 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 



THE 
BIGGEST OF 

M-G-M's 

FAMED 
MUSICALS ! 




"*— :? 



\<*^ 






, mu5lM\ sio'V 



oi af> 



V?TZ.^<^^-^'^ 



iG.l. '" 



i'^" 



^ PARIS 

mm 



w 



<^ 



llVAHT 






TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

JANUARY 22ND AND 23RD 




'•■"-^ 



CLAUDETTE COLBERT 
MACOONALD ZAGHARY 

CAREY- SCOTT z 




BARBARA BATES 
R08ZRT WAGNER 
MARILYN MONROE^ 



speaker for the Brotherhood at the 
family night services at the Baptist 
Church, Saturday night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. E. Scroggin, of 
Covington, were Sunday guests of 
Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rogers. 

Rev. Carlton taught the book, 
"The New Testament Doctrine of 
the Church" each evening, Monday 
through Friday last week at the 
Baptist Church. 

Mr. and Mrs. Orville Rice enter- 
tained a group of relatives at dinner 
Sunday. 

Mrs. W. B. Rogers, Jr., was sub- 
stitute teacher here last week for 
Mrs. Wilbur Ryle, who is ill. 



IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE 



122 PiKe St. 
Covin||ton, Hy. 
HEmlock 1992 



Q' ^ 



RAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescrlptlonj 
accurately filled, b i o k e n 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



WILMA DEtTLING STUDIO 

(PormerlV Stevena Studio) 
THE FINEST IN PORTRAITS 

Weddings, Babies, Anniversaries, Reproductions 
804 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, KY. AXtel 0119 



The A. L Boehmer Paint Company 

114 Pike St. Co.0J211-0212 Covington, Ky. 
Open Friday Evenings Till 9 O'clock 

j Manijjfacturers of 

Wearmore Painis-Enamels-Varnishes 

Window Glass - Furniture Tops - Glazing - Brushes 
Painter's Supplies - Waxes - Cleaners 



January Clearance 

AT HALPIN'S 

CRIB SHEETS— 

Fitted standard 

size $1.00 — 3 for $2.85 

BIRDSEYE DIAPERS— 

27x27. Reg. 2.39 — 2 doz. 4.25 

GOWNS OR KIMONAS— 

Cotton flannelette 59c; 

2 for _.-. $1.00 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 
914 Madison CO 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. ' 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 



5 West Pike St. 



OPTOMETRIST 
Covington 



HEmlock 0700 



DR. IRENE 



CHIROPRACTOR 



38 West Sixth St^ Covington 

OFFICE HOURS 
Thursdays by appointment 



E. BARBASCH 



, Ky. AX 0746 

to 2i P. M.; 4 to 8:00 P.M. 
only - Saturdays 10 to 2:00 P. M. 



10 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

CASH PAID FORjHORSES, COWS, MULES 
Call W. L. McBee, Burlington 343 or Walton 178 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER CO. 

ALL SMALL ANIMALS REMOVED FREE 



DR. SAM 



C)r 



Adams Bldg., N. W 
Hcmrs: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m 

PHONri 



OPTOMETRIST 



A. HAUSER 



5th and Madison Avenue 

Evenini:s by Appoii-.tment 

JU 1177 



TARPAULINS 

ALL SIZES — LOW PRICES 

The Covington Awning & Roofing Co. 

3rd & Scott, 14 Blo|;k South of Kenton Loose 
Leaf Warehouse, Covington, Ky. 






AUOTON 

Having sold my farm and discontinuing farming i have 
listed with Col. Worthington to sell, ocated on Pleasant 
Valley road 3^2 miles from Florence, pne mile off U. S. 42 
at Gunpowder Road, on I 



SAT., JA 



26 



AT 10:00 A.M. 



THE FOLLOWING: 1 Co-op. tractor, high loader and plows; 1951 
H Farmall tractor; 1 little Geneus 212 slot msid board plow; 6 ft. 
tractor disc; one 221 International cultivator for H or M Hy- 
draulic lift; 1 David Bradley tractor mower for H or M, 1 high 
speed pull type corn planter and fertilizer attachments; 1 rubber 
tired wagon, 8'x15' sideboards and flat; 1 P-M International corn 
picker, these tools have been used only one season and are in A-1 
condition. 1 Case tobacco setter; 1 tobaccj> press; 200 yards 
tobacco canvas; 2 tobacco bed hooks; l-Mdn tobacco setter; 1 
iron wheel wagon flat and sideboards; 1 two porse cultivator; one 
2-horse corn planter and attachments; 1 section harrow; 1 disc 
harrow; 1 stump puller, cables and all; 1 coij milk cooler; 1 Vul- 
can turning plow; 1 laying off plow; double trees; single trees; 
hoes; forks; 2 new 18-ft. log chains; 1 eiectHc chicken brooder; 
1 seed sower; 1 lawn mower; 4 metol bar^-els and lids and 1 
Hudson spray. | 

HOUSEHOLD & KITCHEN FURNITURE-fl Worm Morning 
heating stove; day bed; 1 antique dreSser; 1 kerosene stove like 
new; 1 linoleum rug and other articles too numerous to mention. 

LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS TERMS: CASH 

ELBERT G. STEPHENSON, Owner 

Col. A. F. Worthington, Auct., lil. wLlton 671 



^ 



mm 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



rJ 



J: 



THURSDAY, 'JANUARY 17, 1952 



Lowest Prices In Northern Ky. 



"Armstrong" 
6-9-12 ft. wide 



LINOLEUM 

CONGOWALL "7."' 44c 
LINOLEUM RUGS Ith 

RUG BORDER ^'"Jr:o"d 
LINOLEUM TILE 9x9 

WALLPAPER 



sq. yd. 59c 
25c 



Remnants 

running 

ft. 



12x12 12x15 
$9.95 $12.95 

yd. 39c 
10c 



Largest Selection In Town 
At Lowest Prices 



Covington 

428 Madison 

HE 8843 



Hollander Co. 

"Never 

Undersold" 



Lotonia 

3618 Church 

JU 4626 



ARC 



WELDING EQUIPMENT 



ACETYLENE 



Attention Farmers: We can weld any of your farm machinery. 
Bring your welding needs to lis. If you can't, then call us and 
we have a portable welder mounted on a truck and will come 
to your farm. Give us your next call. We go anywhere. 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 



722 Washington St. 



Covington, Ky. 



colonial 0670 



NOTICE 



Boone County Court 
STATE OF KENTUCKY, 

COUNTY OF BOONE, SCT. 

I, C. D. Benson, Clerk of the 
County Court in and for the county 
and state aforesaid, do hereby cert- 
ify that the foregoing settlements 
have been filed in my office, and 
anyone having exceptions to make 
to said settlements must do so on 
or before February 4, 1952, (the next 
regular term of the Boone County 
Court): 

Final settlement of Edna Coppage, 
Administratrix of the Estate of 
Harry L. Coppage, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Mabel Dol- 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation ... 



Symptonts of Distress Arising from 

STOMACH ULCERS 
DUE TO EXCESS ACID 
QUICK RELIEF OR NO COST 



Ask About 75-Day Trial Offer'. 



Over four million bottiea of the Wimabd 
TssxTuim have been •old for jilef <rf 
Bymptoms of dlBtress uising from Stum ac It 
and Duoctenal Ulc«r* due to En«M Add-. 
Fo€>r DisBstion, Sour or UpMt Stemck, 
GassliMSt, Heartburn, SIe«pl«*w»2«, •»» 
duo to ExcMS Add. Ask for «nWHIard'« 
MMsase" which fully explains this remartt- 
»ble home treatment — fre« — at 

Erianger: 

ELSMERE PHARMACY 

KNAPMEYER'S PHARMACY 



wick Happley, Committee for Eva 
Jane McGlasson; 

Annual Settlement of John Con- 
ner, Committee for Milton Eugene 
Rodamer, an incompetent; 

Final Settlement of Pearl Mc- 
Glasson, Executrix of the Last Will 
and Testament of Effie Crisler, de- 
ceased; 

Final Settlement of Harry Ruffra, 
Executor of the Last Will and Test- 
ament of Anna Ruffra, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Iva Mae 
Buckler, Administratrix of the 
Estate of Wm. E. Buckler, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Kathryn 
Cropper, Administratrix with the 
Will Annexed of the Estate of Bird 
V. Duncan, deceased. 

Final Settlement of Barbara 
O'Hara, Executrix of the Last Will 
and Testament of James Gallenstein 
deceased; 

Final Settlement of Ira M. Tan- 
ner, Administrator of the Estate of 
Minnie H. Tanner, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Ralph W. 
Parker, Administrator of the Estate 



i = 

1 Frank Hagedorn Paint and Glass Co. g 

= 908 MADISON AVE. COVINGTON AX 7500 = 

= GLASS TOPS-LADDERS-IMPERIAL WALLPAPER = 
= MIRRORS - WE RENT SANDERS 

= DUTCH BOY FULL LINE PAINT DEALER 

= SEE US FOR GLASS AND GLAZING 

= ^ Erianger Dealer 

= Wm. Thompson Western Auto Store 




Madison Avenue 
Sporting Goods 

INC. 

805 Madison, Covington 

AX 1495 

COMPLETE LINE OF 

FISHING TACKLE 

See us for Shakespeare and 
Pflueger Fishing Reefs, Tru- 
Temper and Heddon's Fishing 
Rods and other popular lines. 

Athletic Team Outfitters 

SEE US ABOUT YOUR 
BASEBALL EQUIPMENT 

We Deliver Anywhere 
In Boone County 



CLARENCE GULLION 

General Manager 

(Boone County Resident) 
Florence 784 




L0CATI0N--4 miles from Independence & Walton, Ky. on ^ 

Wright Road near Banklick Station. | 

SAT., JAN. 26 1 

AT 10:30 m 

To settle the estate of C. F. Wright deceased, will sell the follow- = 

ing property at public auction: = 

FARM IMPLEMENTS — One 1951 super A tractor and mowing ^ 

machine; 1 horse-drawn disc harrow; 50-tooth harrow; turning, = 

hillside, Rostus, loyingoff and five-shovel plows; 1 iron wheel = 

wagon, box bed and hay frame; 1 sled; 1 bull rake; 2500 tobacco = 

sticks; set of harness; log chains; pitchforks; and other small tools. = 

MISCELLANEOUS — One 1948 Ford club coupe, new tires, car ^. 

in good condition; 3 ton coal; 500-capacity electric chick brooder; = 

1 Philgas stove; 1 refrigerator; 1 antique hall rack; few other , = 

household articles; 400 bales mixed hoy. = 

WILL SELL FARM BEFORE OR ON DAY OF SALE AT AUCTION = 



1 TERMS-CASH 



LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 1 



CLIFFORD BEHYMER 

ADMIX. 
Col. Lute Bradford Auction Co. 

FLORENCE, 



KENTUCKY = 



bahn work 




Jaxxiftsway bam •quipment will >«▼• you txm* 

and hard work and will boost your proiits. Jaixk«»' 
■way Camera maka bam cleaning a boys ^oK 
}ames^ray stalls give your cows year 'round pa^ 
ture comfort. And drinking cups alone will pay 
for complete Jamesway equipmentl They save 
lierding cows out-of-doors to drink from an fto»» 
coveted, germ-breeding open tank in freexxng 
'breather and increase milk yield 1 to 3 Ibe per 
eow per day! We are your Jamesway dealer.^ 
Stop in'and see our complete Un* ol profct-awtoog 
laauMway ^quipcaent 

ROBERTS BROS. 

Phone Hebron 3142 Hebron, Ky, 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

CATTLE $1.00 Each 

HORSES $1.00 Each 

♦According to size & condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 

Small stock removed free of 
charge 



Parts & Repairs 

FOR ALL MAKES 

Sewing Machines, Washers 
and Sweepers 

Rebujlt Washers, Sewing 

Machines and Sweepers 

For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 

colonial 3271 Covington 

Burlington 362-X 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, . diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression ot 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced In strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
Mon Is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value. In your 
purchase. 

Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



OTC H 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVEN UB 

COVINQTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



of Daisy Parker, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Albert H. 
Rouse,, Administrator of the Estate 
of Moses F. Rouse, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Fay Conner, 
Administratrix of the estate of Hat- 
tie E. Metcalfe, deceased; 

Final Settlement of Raymond 
Newman, Executor of the Last Will 
and Testament of Pearl Newman, 
deceased. 

Given under my hand, this 14th 
day of January, 1952.- 

C. D. BENSON, Clerk, 
Boone County Court. 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our sincere 
thanks and appreciation to all our 
friends, relatives and neighbors for 
their kindness and sympathy during 
the illness and death of our beloved 
wife and mother, 

Norma Aylor 

We are especially grateful to Rev. 
J. E. Stomberger, the pallbearers 
and Wilfred E. Bullock for the kind 
and efficient manner in which the 
services were conducted. It-p 

J. C. Aylor and Family 



FEDERAL 



STATE 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

QUICK - EFFICIENT - EXPERIENCED 

Save By Filing the Right Way. Fee Reasonable 

We have forms, but if you have any, bring them 
along. 

Office Hours Evenings and Week-Ends 

R. V. LENTS 

Phone Flor. 116 ! I 1 Lloyd Ave. 

Florence, Ky. 



il 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to thank our friends and 
neighbors for all their acts of kind- 
ness shown in the illness and death 
of our beloved husband and father 
Julius (Dennis) Hoffman 

To Dr. Nunnelley and the donors 
of the beautiful floral offerings; for 
the sympathy cards; to the pall- 
bearers and to Rev. R. H. Carter 
for his comforting words, and to 
the Ralph Stith funeral home in the 
efficient manner in which the ser- 
vices were conducted. It* 
The Wife and Children 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Sn^ce 
Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Now Open on Sunday 
11:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 



WANTED 

WHITE OAK 

CHINOUAPIN OAK 

STAVE & HEADING 

BOLTS 



DELIVER or WRITE 



1 BLUE GRASS COOPERAGE CO. 1 



p. O. BOX 95 



AURORA, IND. = 



4 Miles west of Aurora on Highway 50 = 



SICK FEET 

Millions suffer without knowing the reason why. 
Those headaches, those backaches and leg pains 
may be coming from your feet. 



CRY 

WITH 



N. TULCH 



STOP 

NEEDLESS 
SUFFERING NOW! 

Go where thousands haVe already been perm- 
anently relieved of their seemingly hopeless 
foot troubles. 

FREE FOOT ANALYSIS 
Hear the truth about your foot problems, 
qualified Fool; Comfort specialists. 



by three 
free. 



PEOPLE'S 

Three Foot Comfort Specialists In Daily Attendance 



"Where Foot Comfort 
Begins" 

814-816 Madison 
Covington, Ky. 



LOOK AT IJHIS! 

OUR PRICES 



PONTIAC - 



FORD - 
DODGE 



PLYMOUTH 



CHEVROLET 
OLDSMOBILE 

to $ 75 , 

to $ 195 

to $ 495 

to $ 995 

to $1195 

to $1395 

to $1795 

to $2195 

to $2395 

For the best trade call Bob Ryle today at Dixie 7410. Reliable 
automobile dealers for 20 years. Northern Kentucky's only 
Pontiac dealer. 

GASTLEiN'S BIG USED GAR LOT 

Open 9:00 A. M. to 9:00 P. Ml 

Dixie Highway Erianger, Ky. I North of Underpass 



1931-35 Models $ 25 

1935-39 Models $ 35 

1939-42 Models $ 95 

1946 Models $ 695 

1947 Models $ 895 

1948 Models $ 995 

1949 Models $1295 

1950 Models $1495 

1951 Models . $1695 



' -^ ' 



^n^ 



THURSDAY. JANUARY 17, 1952 



The Boope Cognty Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 






W 



NOTICE 



The public and all interested 
parties will take notice that Espy 
Bailey and Margaret Bailey, the 
owners of certain property in Boone 
County, Kentucky, have petitioned 
the County Court of Boone County, 
Kenlucky, for the closing of that 
portion of Utterback Road running 
through the lands of the said 
Baileys and more particularly de- 
scribed as follows: 

Beginning at a point in the 
(Georgetown Pike where the Utter- 



back Road intersects the same; I 
thence running in a northeasterly 
direction and which is generally N. 
34 degree E. 950 feet to a point 
where the same intersects the west 
line of the L. H. Busby property. 

CARROLL CROPPER, Judge, 
25-2t-* Boone County, Kentucky 



CARD OF THANKS 

I wish, to thank my many friends 
and relatives for the kindness 
shown me during my stay in the 
hospital and at home. Thanks for 
the many cards and letters. It* 

Mrs. Nellie Helms 



ALL KINDS OF BUILDrNG MATERIAL 



SEE US FOR ESTIMATES 



ERLANGER LUMBER COMPANY 



DIXIE 7025 





FRIGIDAIRE 

Eleelric Bmn 



Here's the finest rang« 
money can buy! Has 2 big 
ovens plus a full-width 
utensil drawer, long life 
and beauty in Its porcelain 
finish Inside and out . . . 
and many work and time 
saving features you'll find 
in no other electric range 
onywhere. 



■ ^jt;^Z^f^' P"ces Start i 
I ^352^225^- — at $222.75 | 

1 LIBERAL TRADE-IN FOR OLD STOVE 1 






Authorized Frigidaire Dealer 
Tel. 1023 Burlington, Ky. Next to Post Office 



ii 



ililllllilililillllliilllllilllllllllililllillllllllllllilllliilllllilllllillllllilllililll^ 

I WANTED-LISTINGS | 

^E We need Farms. Houses, Lots, Business. . If you come in and ^= 

^= list your property that leaves us more time to work at selling ss 

= it. i\Iany real estate dealers spend so much time asking for = 

^= listings that there is little time left to sell. ^= 

= So, if you want results, please come in or call and we^^will = 

^= come to you. ^E 

= Remember — We want what you want, and that is results. Our ^E 

= proof of results ONE-SIXTH MILLION DOLLARS SALES from = 

ss: July to December. ^= 

I R. L. ''BOB'' CLORE I 



REAL ESTATE BROKER 
CHARLEY BROWN, Associate 



= Burlington 1023 



Burlington 489 = 



BIG CLEARANCE 




IN EVERY DEPARIMENI 

Dixie Dry Goods Co. 

Dixie Highway at Garvey Ave., Erianger, Ky. 



DEGREE TEAM TO HOLD 
PRACTICE JANUARY 21 

All members of the degree team 
of Burlington Lodge No. 264 F. & 
A. M. are urged to meet at the new 
lodge hall on Monday night, Jan- 
uary 21, 7:30 p. m. for practice in 
the M. M. degree, which will be 
presented on Thursday night, Janu- 
ary 24th. 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to express our sincere 
thanks to our friends and neighbors 
for their kindness and prayers for 
our daughter 

Velma Jean 

during her stay in the hospital. 

Your thoughtfulness will never be 

forgotten. May God bless you all. Ip 

Mr. and Mrs. R. J. Schwenke 



CARD OF THANKS 

I take this means of thanking my 
many friends and relatives for their 
kindness to me during my stay in 
the hospital, for the cards, flowers 
and those visiting. I especially wish 
to thank Bro. Holland and Bro. 
Johnson for their many visits. I 
again thank you all. Itp 

Alice White 



EXECUTRIX NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of S. Earle Wilson, de- 
ceased, present same, proven ac- 
cording to law, and all persons in- 
debted to the said estate please 
settle at once with the undersigned. 

Grace D. Wilson, 
25-2t-* Executrix 



Classified Ads. 

RADIO AND TV REPAIRS— Backed 
by 25 year's experience. If yon 
want reliable, honest, service, see 
W. M. STEPHENSON, 509 Scott 
St., Covington. Colonial 1121. 25tf 



RANGES — Estate bottled gas range 
also 2 other gas ranges and one 
4-year-old Kelvinator electric 
range. Modern Appliances. Burl. 
1023. It* 



DEEPFREEZE— Floor sample, save 
$60. New guarantee; 17-ft. size. 
If your present freezer is too 
small, talk to us about trading on 
a larger one. Modern Appliances, 
next to Post Office. Burlington 
1023. It* 



SPECIAL THIS WEEK— $25 trade- 
in for your old washer when you 
buy new washer with GE motor 
and 5-year guarantee. Modern 
Appliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE — Jersey cow, 6 years 
old. Charles McFarland, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Burl. 368. It* 



FOR SALE — Hay and corn; also a 
fine work horse. Dixie 6449. It* 



FOR SALE— One Dixie Traction bus 
changed into a house trailer. Gil- 
bert Reeves, Burlington R. 1. Itp 



FOR SALE— 24 white pigs, 10 weeks 
old. John and Robert Barnes, 
Burlington-Hebron Road. Burl. 
364-X. It-p 



FOR SALE— 1948 Special deluxe 
Plymouth, low mileage, extra 
clean, all extras; 26" boys' bicycle; 
two 27"' and one 36" Youngstown 
wall cabinets, like new. Mrs. 
Howard Blackburn, Walton, Ken- 
tucky 25-2t-* 



WANTED— Tenant to raise corn 
and tobacco and work by the day. 
Mrs. Thos. E. Randall, Petersburg, 
Ky. 25-4t-* 



FOR SALE — Sunstrand adding ma- 
chine; 1 Burroughs, perfect condi- 
tion. Di. 7839. 25-4t-pd. 



FOR SALE— DeLaval No. 16 cream 
separator, hand operated, bu^ can 
be converted to electric. Can be 
seen at any time or call Florence 
8105-W. John Kyle. 25-2t-p 



FOR SALE — John Deere tractor, 
plow and cultivators on new rub- 
ber in A-1 condition, just recently 
overhauled. Price reasonable. 
Roscoe Akin, Burlington, Ky. Tel. 
Burl. 170. 25-2t-pd 



FOR SALE— Two 600x15 Atlas tires, 
brand new; warranty. Price $20 
each. Installed free. Tel. Flor. 
2852. 25-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Three dozen White 
Rock pullets, and one-year-old 
hens and 3 roosters $1.50 each. 
Roscoe Akin, Burlington, Ky. Tel. 
Burl. 170. It-p 



REFRIGERATORS— One good Frig- 
idaire refrigerator, 7 cubic foot 
size in A-1 condition, only $65; 
others from 25, all makes. Mod- 
ern Appliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE — 9-piece mahogany din- 
ing room suite, practically new; 
cost $300, will sell for $150; 3- 
piece bedroom set. Mrs. Lassing 
Huey, Union, Ky. 25-2t-* 



FOR SALE— 2-acre tract with 2- 
room cottage and garage, corner 
of Big Bone and Stephenson 
Roads, Vi, mile west of Union, Ky. 
G. A. Gripshover, Stephenson 
Road, Erlanger, Ky. 25-2t-p 

FOR RENT— Two or 3-room un- 
furnished apartment between Bul- 
littsville and Francesville on Sand 
Run Road. V. M. Judy, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 1. Heb. 3316. 25-2tp 



LOST— Bay mare mule. Notify 
Ralph Jones, jFlorence, Ky., R. 1. 
Flor. 8105-J. ' It-p 



FOR RENT— 5-room house, electric; 
garden; by the month; also 1.3- 
acre tobacco base to rent. R. L. 
Bowman. Heb. 3399. 25-2tp 



FOR SALE— Two 600x16 snow tires, 
slightly worn, $10 each. Noel, Mt. 
Zion Road. Flor. 999. 25-2tp 



FOR SALE— Four fresh cured pork 
sides, 45c lb. John HoUaday, 
Burlington, R. 1. Sand Run Road 
25-2t-pd. 

FOR SALE— Three sows and pigs. 
Ray Maines, Union, Ky. Tel. Flor 
749. ■ 24-2t-p 



FOR SALE — 40 Southdown ewes, 
1 to 5 years old, to lamb February 
1; 3 fresh cows; 1 Hampshire boar 
weigh around 140 lbs; 10 shoats 
weigh about 100 lbs. each; 3 O. I. 
C. sows with 3-week-old pigs; 1 
Hampshire sow with 3-week-old 
pigs. Raymond Bingham. Tel. 
Heb. 2225. 24-2t* 



FOR SALE — Florence bottle gas 
range, used 1 month; perfect con- 
dition. Combination gas or oil 
heater. Tel. Flor. 444. 24-4tp 



FOR SALE— Baled hay. H. M. HoU- 
aday, Idlewild, Burlington R. 1. 
Burl. 250. Or see John Holladay 
Sand Run Road. 23-3t-p 



FOR SALE— Plymouth car in good 
running condition, with new bat- 
tery. Call Flor. 105. It-* 



FEED — Featuring general Feeds, 
all vitamin-enriched 100% grain. 
You can pay more but you can't 
buy better feed. Fattening, broil- 
er, egg and laying mash, $4.25 per 
100; dairy feed, 16% $3.39 per 100; 
pig started and weaning meal, 
$3.69 per 100; hog fattener, $3.39 
per 100. Come in, write, wire or 
phone HE. 4297. GENERAL DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
between Scott and Madison, Cov- 
ington, Ky. alt-* 



FOR SALE— 1947 Plymouth special 
deluxe sedan, black, 18,0<H) iniles, 
one owner; 9-piepe Mahogany 
Duncan-Fyfe dining room suite; 
2-piece living room; suite,! mohair- 
Freize; occasional ciiairs; patched 
oak dinet and kitch jn cabjinet set; 
2 wool rugs, 9x12; large 
rary table; Perfectibn oil 
stove; oil heaters; 
cabinet; 6 cu. ft. G 
or; Maytag washer; 
combination desk jand bookcase 
Phone Walton 424. : 24-2t* 



oak lib 

cooking 

metatl utility 

E. refrigerat- 

antique Maple 



NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees trimmed, topped 
and transplanted. Also landscap- 
ing, top soil and ijuilding stone. 
Stevens Tree Servioe, Your North- 
ern Kentucky mosj; modern tree 
service. Free estinjiates; i fully in- 
sured. Tel. JU 55^3 or Florence 



412. 



24-lOt-pd 



FOR SALE— 500 bus. ear corn. Call 
Cincinnati East 9148 between 6 
and 8 p. m. It-p 

FOR SALE — Two stacks of Redtop 
hay. J. B. Rouse, Burlington, Ky. 
R. 1. It-p 

GET YOUR CHAIRS CANED now- 
All kinds of weaving done. See 
Mrs. Elmer Reeves, Constance- 
Taylorsport Road, Constance, 
Ky. 25-4t-p 



FOR SALE — Large heatrola, like 
new; also coal and wood range, 
excellent condition. See Bobbie 
Rogers above Grant. It* 



FOR SALE— Coleman Oil heatrola, 
3-room size. Call Hebron 2148. 
25-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE— About 2 tons of good 
clean hay. Flor. 2913. It-p 



COUPLE can have attractive 2-room 
cottage, electric furnished, for 
taking care of lawn and furnace. 
Flor. 2913. It-pd 



FOR SALE — Kitchen cabinet $15; 
automatic G. E. ironer $25; baby 
stroller, $2; high chair $2; grates 
for 20" Rybolt furnace $5. All 
articles in good condition. Rea- 
onable offer may be accepted. See 
sign Russell St., Florence, Ky. Ip 



FOR SALE — 45 ewes and 1 buck. 
Roy Barnes, Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 
Burl. 540. 25-2t-* 



WANTED— Cash for junk, all kinds, 
stoves, irons, batteries, washing 
machines, old cars, rags and mat- 
tresses. John C. Reynolds, 209 
Crescent Ave., Covington, Ky., 
Phone COl 1430. ^ a25-3t-* 



WANTED — Ride to downtown Cin- 
cinnati from East Bend Road, 
Burlington 8:00 to 9:00 a. m. 5 
days a week. Call Burl. 1043 or 
MA 3823. It-p 



WANTED TO RENT— Farm on 
shares, with dairy and tobacco. 
Can furnish help. Can give good 
reference. John Hopperton, 
Union, Ky., R. 1. Flor. 903-X. 25-2* 



WANTED— High chair; must be in 
good condition. Call Hebron 
2511. 25-2tpd. 



3 OUTSTANDING HEREFORD 
BULLS — Sire was registered and 
out of purebred cows; no papers. 
Harold Dunn, first farm on left 
south of city limits of Walton, Ky. 
Phone Walton 527. It-p ' 



FOR RENT — 2-room efficiency apt., 
all modern and private. Inquire 
at Ernie's Market, Dixie Highway, 
Florence, Ky. It-* 



FOR SALE — 1 short-leg type Hamp- 
shire boar: one Duroc Jersey boar, 
good stock. M. L. Gaines, Peters- 
burg, Ky. Tel. Burl. 431. 25-2tp 



FOR SALE — Rebuilt Speed Queen 
washing machine; $30.00. Charles 
R. Johnson, Hebron, Ky. Tel. 
Hebron 2181. Up 



FOR SALE— Two 50-pound cans of 
lard. Lewis Riddell, Florence, R. 
1. Flor. 861. It-p 



ill 



|U= 



WANTED 

NEW LISTINGS — Farms d^ all kinds and small 
homes. Practically sold out of everything. 
Six transactions completed in last six weeks. 

L R. Garrison Realty Co. 

LUCILLE R. GARRISON, Broker 



rTl 



iil 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 

DeSoto & Plymouth and GMC Truck Sales & Service 
Phone Burl. 254 -:- Idlewild, Ky. 

N EW CARS— 90-DAY WARRANTY 

'51 DeSoto Custom 4-Dr. Sedan; black; heater and defroster. 
'51 DeSoto Custom 4-Door Sedan; two-tone gray, heater and defrst 
'51 Plymouth Cranbrook Belvedere two-tone blue; radio and heat- 

ter; defroster; license and tax; like new. 
'51 Plymouth Canbridge 4-Door Sedan, Nite Green, lots of extra, 

like new. 
'51 Plymouth Concord 2-Door Sedan; heater and under coating; 

license and tax. 

USED CARS 

'49 Chevrolet Fleetline 2-Dr. Sedan, radio and Heater 

'48 Chevrolet Fleetline Deluxe 4-Dr. Sedan; radio and heater. 

'49 Dodge Custom 4-Dr. Sedan; radio and heater. 

'48 Chevrolet Fleetmaster 4-Dr. Sedan; radio and heater. 

'48 DeSoto Custom 4-Dr. Sedan; radio and heater; auto, drive. 

'47 Chevrolet Fleetmaster 2-Door Sedan; radio and heater; very 

clean. 
'47 Pontiac Chieftian Del. 4-Dr. Sedan; radio and heater. 
'47 Olds 98 Custom Cruiser 4-Dr. Sedan; lots of extras. 
'46 DeSoto Del. Club Coupe; radio and heater; new paint, tires 
'47 Plymouth Del. 4-Dr. Sedan; radio and heater; new paint; very 

clean cor. 
'40 DeSoto Del. 4-Dr. Sedan, very good running condition ....$395 

'39 Ford 2-Dr. Sedan, very good running condition .$245 

'37 Chevrolet Coupe, very good running condition $..95 

'37 Plymouth Coupe, new tires, very good running con $125 

'36 Chevrolet Coupe, very good running condition $..95 

USED TRUCKS 

'48 Int. K5 l]/2-Ton Chassis and Cab; A-1 condition .....$895 

Heater and defroster; real set tires. 

BEFORE BUYING A NEW OR USED CAR OR TRUCK 
SEE SCOTHORN FOR A GOOD DEAL 



FOR RENT— 7-room jhouse, garden 
and pasture for 1 co[w. A. J. Ogden 
farm, Limaburg. Call at !i6 Forest 
Ave., Erlanger. Dixie 903^. 24^tp. 



FOR SALE— 1939 Plymouth club 
coupe, perfect condition; reason- 
able. Edward Parker, Smith and 
Dixie Highway, Florence 24-2p 



FOR SALE — 30 pigs, 8 weeks old; 
also brood sows. A. O'Rourke 
farm. Big Bone Lick, Beaver Rd. 
or 338 Road. 22-4t-p 



FOR SALE — Hay in truck load lots. 
Unique Feed Mill. Phone Hebron 
3142. 20-tf. 



ARTIFICIAL BREEDING — Use the 
best herd sires — join the Boone 
County Artificial Breeding Coop, 
now. Call John Taylor, Waltdn 
582 for service. 19-tf. 



HERD REPLACEMENTS— Use art- 
ificial breeding for good replace- 
ment heifers. Guernsey, Jersey, 
Holstein and l^rown Swiss sires 
now in use. Call John Taylor, 
Walton 582. 19-tf 



FOR SALE — Hammerimill j nd belt; 
buzzsaw; large metal scalding 
trough: two 30-gal.' lard kettles; 
large electric meat grindc r. E. C. 
Bowen, Union, Ky., R. 1. Tel. Flor. 
2917. 1 24^t-pd. 



FOR SALE— White boar 
for service. D. CJ 
lington, Ky., R. 1. l|llewi 



hcg 



SHOE REPAIRING— Half 
heels attached. Baijtley 
pair Shop, Burlington, Ky 



J— Hj 
Bartl 



, ready 

Fieljds, Bur- 

d. 24-2p. 



goles and 

Shoe Re- 

24^t-p 



FOR SALE — Late mojdel A tractor 
completely overhauled; npw mow- 
ing machine, 7-ft. cut; 2-Way turn- 
ing plow; cultivator] all practical- 
ly new. Mrs. Bryant Jones, 116 
Crescent Ave., Erlanger, Ky. Dixie 



9632. 



24-2tp 



FOR SALE — Used Hohie Fpreezer 8 
cu. ft. 2 years old; has 3-year 
guarantee. S195. dalviri Cress 
& Son, Burlington, Ky. Tjel. Burl. 
79. ' ! 24-2t-* 



FOR SALE— A young {Holstein bull 
calf from registered | Holstein sire 
and a high grade Wisconsin Hol- 
stein dam. The mother is one of 
the best dairy cows in Ohio Coun- 
ty. John R. McConneli, Rising 
Sun, Ind. | 24-2tp 



FOR SALE — Large Wbrm 



heating stove, used 
large size heatrola, 
very pretty, heats 3 
Dorothy Butler, Union, 
Flor. 406. j 



very 
Silvei 
roon:s. 
B-y 



Morning 
little; 
Knobs, 
Mrs. 
Tel. 
24-2t* 



WANTED — Someone to cjut saw 
logs on shares. Call BMrl. 1111 



at noon or night. 



ROOMS FOR RENT— At 



cabins; men only. 
23-5t-* 



Flor 



SPECIAL DEALS on ijiew Fard and 
Farmall tractors; several good 
used tractors, H. r]arma^ls; A-B 
and Cub Farmalls; W. C. 
Allis; Fords; F-14, F-12 
plows, disks, cultivators, inowera, 
planters, manure s])readers, rot- 
ary hoes, cultipackcrs, plint set- 
ters, balers, i-akes. loadeis. We 
can supply everything to farm. 
We can save you m sney. See us 
before you buy. D(!marec Tract- 
or Sales, Roads 50 and 4:;i, Ver- 
sailles, Indiana. oljuly52p 



23-3t-p 



Rainbo 
124-W. 



and B. 
F-20; 



NOW IS THE PROPER TfME 
have your trees topped an 
planted. Also lanlscapii 
top soil, building stione. 
Tree Service, your .Torthetn 
tucky most modern tree 
Free estimates, fullj^ insured 
JU 5553. 



fu-n 



WANTED — Antiqueis, 

glassware, and china; doUs 
doll furniture; brass and 
Mrs. James W. Hu^y, Unibn 
Tel. Flor. 550. 



FOR SALE— Corn 
load lots. Call 
Burl. 354. 



to 
trans- 
[ and 
5tevens 
Ken- 
service. 
.Tel. 
23-tf. 



iture, 

and 

pewter. 

. Ky. 
224t-pd 



aipd hayl truck 
Chester ■ Grant. 
224t-pd 




Manufactured and. Sold 

EXCELLO MILLS 
DIVISIpN 

Lawrenceburg 

Terminal Elevator 

Corporation 



Telephon^ 5 
Lawrenceburg 



i 



I idiana 



HORSES - MULEJS 

BOUGHT andi SOLD 
Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Highwaj 

TEL. FLOR. 386 






FEDERAL LAND BANK LOANS— 
Made by Boone County NFLA. 
Call, see or write Carl Sheriff, 
Secretary-Treasurer, Wigginton 
Bldg., Williamstown, Ky. Tel. 
2861. 14-tf. 



SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS— 
All makes; free estimates given 
in your home. Singer Sewing 
Machine Co., 528 Madison Ave. 
HE 0491. al7tf. 



USED CONSOLE ELECTRIC Sew- 
machine, 69.75, with personalized 
dress form atid 3 free lessons; 
terms. Singer Sewing Machine 
Co., 528 Madison Ave. HE. 0491. 
al7-tf. 



SINGER DROPHEAD treadle sew- 
ing machine from $9.95 up; 1 year 
guarantee. Singer Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., 528 Madison Ave. HE. 
0491. la-tf. 



TREE PRUNING', Topping and re- 
moving and moving. Fully insur- 
ed. Kentucky Tree Service, Wal- 
ton, Ky. Tel. Walton 704. 7-24t-p 



FOR SALE— Rock, gravel, crushed 
stone and chips; water, 800 or 
1,000 gallon tanks. L. Hambrick. 
Flor. 224. ojune21-52p 



WANTED— Burlap sacks, large or 
small. T. C. Crume Nursery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 233. 4tf. 



INSURANCE— Rates for Boone 
County careful drivers, lowest 
with "State Farm Auto Ins. Co. 
Call Walter Gaines, Petersburg; 
Earl Ay lor, Hebron; Ryle Ewbank 
Warsaw 4141. 5-tf 



ORGAN FOR SALE— Suitable for 
small church, large home, Estey 
make, 2 manuals, full pedal; key- 
board recently overhauled. Call 
evenings only. Mulberry 0956. 40tf 



TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. Owens 
Pure Drugs, Pike and Washing- 
ton St., Covington, Ky. HEmlock 
9351 and 9352. a23tf* 



SILOS AND CRIBS— Martin, steel- 
bilt silos, corn cribs, haymakers, 
dairy barns and utility buildings. 
For prices and information call 
or write A. R. Kwozalla. Erlanger, 
Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 23tf 



ATTENTION— Are you buying a 
new or late model used car? I 
will loan you .'the money if you 
need it. Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Florence 187. . 24-tf. 



DON'T BE HALF SAFE— If you 
have no wind insurance, why not 
come in and discuss this problem 
with me. Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Flor. 187. 24-tf 



HANDSAWS r°sharpenea and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales & Ser- 
vice, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 



I WRITE ALL RURAL INSURANCE 
including auto and truck, fire 
and wind, life, comprehensive, 
liability and Blue Cross. See me 
at once for all your insurance 
needs. John E. Crigler, Burling- 
ton, Ky. I9tf. 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair, call Flor. 4602-J. 
Charles Melton, Florence, Ky. 15tf 



INSURANCE— Attention farmers! 
If you qualify your automobile 
insurance will^have a 15 percent 
discount effective Feb. 8. For the 
best in insurance service call Leo 
J. Brophy, Jr., Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 187. Next to Post Office. 24tf 



REFRIGERATION SERVICE — All 
types. Electric motors repaired. 
Call Flor Appliance, Flor. 589. 39tf 



"DIRECT TO YOU 

PlgAABING SUPPLIES 

— AT— 

W.^.">LESALE PRICES 



Ii 




Pipe - Valves - Fittings 
We Cut and Thread Pipe 

WITEMYRE'S 

125 Pike St. Covington HE 145f 



MM 



■M 



THE BOOIVE COUINTY RECORBI 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



.•v^"- 



^i^yi 






o^ 



VOLUME 76 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



NUMBER 26 



Bloodmobile Will Visit Florence 
Monday, January 28th To Collect 
Blood For Armed Forces In Korea 

Two Hundred Thirty-Three Pledges Are Needed 
To Attoin Goal, According to Officials In Charge; 
Unit Will Be Stationed at Community Building. 



The Bloodmobile will return to 
Florence on Monday, January 28th, 
to again collect blood for the 
Armed Forces, it was announced 
this week. A house-to-house solicit- 
ation has been made in Florence 
and Union and surrounding locali- 
ties, together with other sections of 
the county by Mrs. Roy C. Lutes 
and Mrs. Harold Conner, co-chair- 
men and the members of their com- 
mittee. 

Many have pledged to give this 
life-saving blood, but those not 
pledging are urged to do so now, by 
calling either Mrs. Roy Lutes or 
Mrs. Harold Conner at Florence. 
Mrs. Allen Gaines, of Walton is 
County blood program chairman. 

Mrs. Clyde Arnold, of Florence is 
chairman of service groups, women 
who will serve as volunteers in the 
canteen, serving the lunch to don- 
ors, receptions, office clerks, etc. 

When Christmas approached in 
Boone County, we were mostly con- 
cerned about what we were going to 
give Mary, Johnny or sister Sue, but 
in Korea, the boys on the fighting 
front were anxious about just one 
gift they wanted to receive from 
home. That was BLOOD, were the 
people back home going to remem- 
ber to go to the Bloodmobile when 
it visited the community under the 
auspices of the Red Cross to give 
the gift of life. 

Christmas has passed, but the 
boys are still fighting in Korea day 
in and day out. regardless of the 
wfeather, holidays and Sunday. Don't 
fail those boys who are depending 
on you. A pint of blood doesn't 
cost ydu a thing, but if you don't 
give, it may cost some American lad 
his life. Don't put it off. Your 
Boone County Red Cross is as c'ose 
as your telephone — call Florence 84. 

The maximum amount of blood 
that can be taken during a six-hour 
period is 170 pints, it was reported. 
To reach this goal, it will be neces- 
sary to have 230 pledges, to take 
care of rejections and ineligibles. 



Joseph C. Rouse Named 
To Important Committee 

Frankfort, Ky. — Representative 
Joseph C. Rouse, Verona Democrat, 
has been named to the House com- 
mittees on agriculture, banks and 
banking, education, elections, and 
insurance. 

Representative Rouse, who is 
serving his first term in the Gen- 
eral Assembly, represents Boone 
and Gallatin counties. He is vice 
president of the Boone County 
Young Democrats Club. 

A farmer and salesman, he at- 
tended the University of Kentucky. 

Representative Rouse is a deacon 
of the Baptist Church and a director 
of the Boone County Farm Bureau. 

He and his wife, the former Miss 
Kathryn Harris, two sons, Clinton, 
10, and Harold ,3, and a daughter, 
Judith, 8, reside at Verona, Ky. 



Kidwell Named Chairman 
Of Senate Committee 



Local Draft Board 
Activities Show 
Increase For Month 



Five Receive Induction 
Orders, While Nineteen 
Are Examined. 



Five Boone County men reported 
for induction, Thursday, January 17 
at the Cincinnati Induction Center 
from Local Board 108, Boone Coun- 
ty.' They are as follows: Avery C. 
Shields, Florence: Lloyd Wm. Dring- 
enburg, Florence: Kenneth Adams, 
Burlington, R. 1; Gilbert Glenn, 
Walton; James W. Code, Verona. 
Nineteen Examined 

Nineteen Boone County youths 
received their pre-induction physic- 
als in Cincinnati, January 11, C. G. 
Kelly, Clerk of Draft Board 108 re- 
ported. V 

Those receiving pre-induction ex- 
aminations are: Mark M. Meadows, 
Walton; Harold Sanford Smith, Jr., 
Union; Wayne Carlton Kelly, Grant; 
Richard Paul Knaley, Florence; 
Simon Augustus Strader, Burling- 
ton; Floyd Melvin Martin, Flor- 
ence; William Henry Boles, Bur- 
lington; Geo. William Reinhart, Bur- 
lington R. 1; Joe Clold Ryan, Ver- 
ona; Layman Farmer, Burlington, 
R. 1; Harold Lee Dringenburg, Flor- 
ence R. 1; James Glenn Tanner, 
Hebron; Garland Leach, Jr., Union, 
R. 1; Marion Arch Waller, Verona; 
Homer Jones, Burlington; Ernest 
Clinton Horton, Florence; Douglas 
Fields. Jr., Petersburg; Wm. Lee 
Johnson, Walton, R. 2. 

Three men who were previously 
classified 4-F were re-exanrfned 
January 22. Fifteen men will receive 
their pre-induction examination on 
Monday, January 28th. 
Nine Enlist 

Mr. Kelly stated that nine men 
have enlisted in the Armed Forces 
during the month of January. They 
are as follows: 

.James S. Stephenson, Walton; 
Melvin M. Frank, Burlington R. 1; 
Kenton L. Shanklin, Walton; Sam- 
uel L. Allen, Burlington R. 1; Den- 
nis R. Glacken, Walton; Charles C. 
Richards, Verona; George D. Wash- 
um, Verona; John W. Rich, Critten- 
den and James E. Halsley, Florence. 



Frankfprt, Ky. — Senator Alvin 
KidwelU Sparta Democrat, has been 
named chairman of the Senate Com- 
mittee on Appropriations. He is 
also a member of the committees 
on agriculture na dstate fair, banks 
and banking, charitable, penal and 
reformatory institutions, constitu- 
tional amendments, education, elec- 
tions and redistricting, fish and 
game, Kentucky statutes (No. 1), 
motor vehicles, regulation or intox- 
icating liquors, rural roads and 
highways, veterans legislation and 
military affairs, and ways and 
means. 

Senator Kidwell, who represents 
Gallatin, Boone, Carroll, Henry, 
Oldham, Owen, and Trimble coun- 
ties, has served in the upper cham- 
ber of the General Assembly since 
1942. 

A newspaperman, he is a veteran 
of Army service in the infantry dur- 
ing World War I. He is a member 
of the Methodist Church. 

Senator Kidwell is married to the 
former Miss Josephine Graham. 



Henry Sebastian, Robert EHis, 
Rev. R. A. Johnson, James Ransom 
and Albert Weaver attended a Scot- 
tish Rite meeting in Covington, Fri- 
day evening. j 



Burlington Junior Class 
Will Present Three Plays 

The Junior class of Burlington 
High School will present three one- 
act plays at the school auditorium 
on Saturday, January 26 at 8:00 
p. m. The titles of the plays are 
"Hold the Line, Please," "Hunger," 
and 'Goodnight, Please." 

"Hold The Line, Please" 

Ruthie McGill only fifteen is very 
envious of her eighteen-year-old 
sister, Julia. On this particular 
night of the play Ruthie is practic- 
ing and trying for her voice place- 
ment. She finds her placement and 
decides to call her teacher and let 
him hear her over the phone. Ruthie 
lays down the receiver to the tele- 
phone. Right there the plot story 
is born. 

"Hunger" 

Aline Tilman, an attractive 
wealthy^ widow, has a mysterious 
telephone call from a Mr. Earle 
who tells her he crossed the Pacific 
on the same steamer with her twen- 
ty years ago. She recognizes his 
voice as that of someone she met 
on the steamer, but his name was 
not Earle. She however, allows him 
to call on her, while she is waiting 
for him another stranger, rather 
poorly dressed, who says his name 
is Earle, comes. Aline, of course, is 
disappointed but makes the best of 
the situation. It turns out that the 
stranger is a burglar and her butler 
is the accomplice. They escape with 
the silver and other valuables. He 
is the man she knew twenty years 
ago and there is a happy ending. 
"Goodnight, Please!" 

Meredith Whitehouse has had to 
rise early and work hard all his 
life. He is now the President of 
the First National Bank and has 
now decided to stay in bed for a 
week. It is the afternoon of the 
third day and his vacation is driving 
everybody crazy. His wife, his 
daughter, his valet, his brother-in- 
law, his Vice-President, and his cook 
are all trying to get him out of 
bed. Maybe if he would get out of 
bed they could get in! 

Admission will be 25c and 40c. 



Mrs. James Maxwell entertained 
a number of guests Saturday night 
at dinner in honor of her husband's 
birthdayj Those present were Mr. 
and Mrs. Warren Kirkpatrick, Mr. 
and Mrs. Don Kirkpatrick and son, 
Mr. and Mrs. Harold Congleton, Mr. 
and Mrs. Lamar Congleton, Mr. and 
Mrs. Ed Maxwell, Elmer Kirkpat- 
rick and the host and hostess. 



New Bullittsville Pastor 
Heard At Sunday Services 

The new pastor of Bullittsville 
Christian Church assumed his 
duties in the county Jan. 20. Rev. 
Roy D. Martin, formerly of Mont- 
gomery County, has been named to 
succeed Rev. A. C. Young who has 
become pastor of the Christian 
Church in Ft. Thomas. 

Rev. Martin, who is a native of 
Independence, Ky., has been serv- 
ing the Somerset Christian Church 
in Montgomery County for the past 
28 months. He also has held pastor- 
ates in Daviess and Campbell Coun- 
ties. 

During World War II he served 
in the navy for three years — 27 
months in the South Pacific. After 
his release from the navy he en- 
tered Transylvania Cqllege and re- 
ceived his A. B. there in 1949. In 
December he completed his class 
work at the College of the Bible. 
He will receive his Bachelor of Div- 
inity dgeree witfi the June gradu- 
ating class. 

Rev. Martin was ordained to the 
Christian ministry two months ago. 
He is married and the father of a 
28-month-old son. Mrs. Martin is 
the former Mary Barnett of Inde- 
pendence. 

The first week in January Rev. 
Martin was in Texas where he at- 
tended a national workshop to train 
leaders for young people's and Chi 
Rho conferences. 



Mrs. Mosby Pope, of the Waterloo 
neighborhood has been ill at her 
home for the past several days. Her 
many friends wish for her a speedy 
recovery. 



Games Friday Will 
Probably Decide 
Conference Champs 



Hebron and Burlington 
Tied For Top Position 
in Conference Standing. 

Leadership and possibly the cham- 
pionship of the Boone County Bas- 
ketball Conference will be at stake 
Friday night of this week when the 
Burlington Eagles and Hebron's 
Cardinals clash in an important 
game at the Burlington floor. Each 
team holds a 3-1 record in confer- 
ence play. The Cards, paced by 
Ronnie Garnett and John Crigler, 
have league wins over Walton, Flor- 
ence and New Haven, while the 
Eagles have wins over the Cards, 
Florence and Walton. 

Other games scheduled for the 
coming week: New Haven at Dry 
Ridge, Walton at Gallatin County 
and St. Henry at Florence on Friday 
night of this week. On Saturday 
night, January 26, Hebron will play 
at Florence and Holy Cross will play 
at New Haven. (In tooth of Satur- 
day night's contests the games were 
originally scheduled at the visiting 
team's floor, but due to changes the 
home floors will be Florence and 
New Haven.) Walton's Bearcats 
played at Simon Kenton on Tues- 
day of this week. 

Last Week's Results 

Florence dropped two high scor- 
ing games the past week to Walton 
and Simon Kenton, Burlington suf- 
fered an upset defeat at the hands 
of the Campbell County Camels, 
New Haven lost to Gallatin County, 
Walton lost to Gallatin County and 
Hebron won over Dry Ridge and 
Crittenden. Except for the Card- 
inals who trimmed the two Peno- 
gran Conference quints, it was a 
rather dismal week for Boone 
teams. 

Boone Conference Standings 

W L 

Burlington 3 1 

Hebron . ..._..3 1 

Walton 2 2 

New Haven 1 2 

Florence 1 4 

All Games 

Burlington 11 3 

Hebron 9 4 

Walton . 6 8 

Florence 5 9 

New Haven 2 10 



New Subdivision 
Planned In Elsmere 



Anthony Erpenbeck, Kenton 
County builder and developer, an- 
nounced plans for a new subdivision 
in the Elsmere district. 

A deal for 15 acres has been 
closed by Mr. Erpenbeck with Mrs. 
Gus Reinninger. The land faces 
largely on Park Ave., Elsmere, with 
a frontage of approximately 300 
feet on the Dixie Highway adjacent 
to the Swan Restaurant. 

The subdivision will be L-shaped 
with the entrance most likely yon 
Park Avenue. Preparation is being 
made to lay water lines and street 
work will follow in the spring. 

Plans are for thirty-five medium- 
priced homes to sell between $12,000 
to $16,000. 



Two Homes Are 
Ransacked Near 
Richwood Friday 

One Home Damaged 
Considerably By Culprits 
In Search For Money. 

Two homes owned by Edward 
Deufel and John Deufel, near Rich- 
wood were broken into Friday, it- 
was reported by Sheriff Wendell 
Easton, who was called to make an 
investigation of the robbery. 

Sheriff Easton stated that a safe 
in the home of Edward Deufel was 
heavily damaged when the culprits 
battered the combination from the 
door. Sheriff Easton said it was 
not determined whether the thieves 
was able to open the safe. 

It is believed by Sheriff Easton 
that the same culprits who entered 
the house of Edward Deufel also 
broke into the home of John Deufel 
wrecking the interior of the build- 
ing, and ransacking every room. 
A safe in this home was also bat- 
tered and the combination broken 
from the door. 

It was believed by Sheriff Easton 
that the culprits were in search of 
money at the John Deufel home, as 
feather beds, pillows, and chairs, 
were ripped open. Light fixtures 
and the mantle of a fireplace were 
ripped from the wall and ceilings 

Sheriff Easton reported that a 
complete list of damage and loss to 
the Deufels had not been made. 

Three men have been questioned 
by the sheriff in connection with 
the theft, but no arrested have been 
made as we go to press, Wednesday 
morning. 



Chester N. Ayior 

Chester N. Aylor, son of the late 
George and Louisa Stephens Aylor 
was born October 30, 1878 and de- 
parted this life December 28, 1951, 
age 73 years, 1 month and 28 days 
at his home 935 N. Jefferson St., 
Milwaukee, where he had, lived for 
a number of years. 

Chess as he was better known by 
his acquaintances, had spent the 
greater part of his life in Minnesota 
and Wisconsin, where he -learned 
the trade of a shoe-cutter and had 
been employed by the Wypeberg 
Shoe Co.. in Milwaukee for the past 
30 or 35 years. 

He leaves to mourn his passing, 
his beloved wife. Rose Erhlick 
Aylor; two brothers James and 
Cleve, of Petersburg; five sisters, 
Mrs. Lulu Stephens, Miss Emma 
Aylor also of Petersburg; Mrs. Pearl 
Vastine, Dillsboro, Ind.; Mrs. Grace 
Rj'le, Aurora Ind., and Mrs. Georgia 
Stephens, Norwood, O., several 
nieces and nephews, as well as 
many friends. 

Final services were conducted 
Monday, December 31, at 11 a. m 
at the Raasch funeral home by the 
Rev. D. W. Amsler. Interment was 
in Union Cemetery, Milwaukee, 
Wis. 



Corbin Man Fined In 
Judge Cropper's Court 

Edward McHargue, Corbin, Ky., 
was fined $104.50 and his driving 
rights suspended for a period of six 
months when arraigned in Judge C 
L. Cropper's Court Saturday on a 
charge of operating a motor vehicle 
while under the influence of liquor. 
McHargue was arrested by State 
Trooper Appelman. 

Two others were fined on charges 
of being drunk in a public place and 
two others were fined on speeding 
charges when arraigned before 
Judge Cropper. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Finn and 
daughters Sue and Carole arrived 
Monday, January 14th at the home 
of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Finn for a 
visit before returning- to their home 
January 30th, Paris, France, where 
they have been living for more than 
two years. 



RECTORS ENTERTAIN IN 
HONOR OF WILLIAM FINN 



Mr. and Mrs. Ott Rector and Mary 
entertained Saturday night with a 
six o'clock dinner in honor of Mr. 
and Mrs. William Finn and daugh- 
ters Sue and Carole, of Paris, 
France. 

Other guests were Mr. and Mrs. 
Russell Finn and Joyce, Aubrey and 
John Finn, Mrs. Frances McCarty 
and Billy, Mr. and Mrs. Russell Fjnn 
Jr., and the host and hostess, Mr. 
and Mrs. Ott Rector and Mary. 

Other callers were Mr. and Mrs. 
Charlie Hensley, Richard Hensley 
and Mrs. Stella Gaines. 

The evening was enjoyed in talk- 
ing and again watching pictures 
taken by the Finns. 

Bill and family left Sunday morn- 
ing at 8:50 a. m. for Washington. 
They sail from New York January 
30th for their home at Paris, 
France. 



Lewis L. Stephens 

Lewis L. Stephens, retired farmer 
and former operator of a general 
store at Belleview in Boone County, 
died Sunday at the Bishop rest 
home. Fifth and Garrard Streets, 
Covington. 

Mr. Stephens, who was 74 years 
old, had been in ill health almost a 
year. He was a member of Florence 
Baptist Church. 

He is survived by two sons, Shel- 
ton Stephens, Norwood and Oakley 
Stephens, Nashville, Tenn.; ?> two 
sisters, Mrs. Estella Ryl^, Eustis, 
Fla., and Mrs. Ella Aylor, Spring- 
field, 111., and three grandchildren. 

Funeral services were conducted 
Wednesday afternoon at the Stith 
funeral home, Florence, with Rev. 
R. A. Johnson officiating. Burial 
was in Belleview Cemetery. 



Returned Missionary 
Addreses North Bend Ass'n. 



Miss Jean Bach, daughter of Dr. 
and Mrs. Luther Bach, of Florence, 
who is home on a furlough from 
her missionary duties in Abeokuta, 
Nigeria, South Africa, spoke at a 
meeting of the Baptist Business Wo- 
men's Federation of the North Bend 
Association Sunday afternoon at the 
Erlanger Baptist Church. 

Miss Bach has served for thirty- 
eight months as a teacher in a Bap- 
tist school in Nigeria. She will re- 
main here until December of this 
year. 

Miss Lorraine Lincke, Burlington 
was in charge of the music. Miss 
Virginia Speagle was the pianist. 



Thirty-Fourth bistrict Basketball 
Tournament Will Be Held At Florence 



School Auditorium 



March 4-8th 



Pairings Made At Meeting of Coaches and 
Principals of Eight Schools; Rector A. Jones 
Is Tournament; Monoger. 



State Income Tax Forms 
May Be Obtained From '• 
Office of Tax Corhmissionkr 



I 



-<s> 



Revenue Department 
Representative To 
Visit Boone County 

To Assist Taxpayers in 
Filing Final 1951 Returns 
And 1952 Estimates. 



Why weren't Kentucky income 
tax returns mailed to taxjjayers this 
year?" is a question a:>ked frequ<;nt- 
ly these days of Iiepartmentj of 
Revenue personnel. Coitimissioner 
H. Clyde Reeves' reply ii "The ina 
jority of taxpayers ffilea to make 
use of the returns mailed last ye^r." 

A study showed thit only 16 jper 
cent of the returns mailed out Were 
filed with the departntent. 'The 
remaining 84 per cent o^ taxpayers 
who filed either obtained! the forms 
they used from field offices, or 
through written requests, for aildi- 
tional forms. Reeves stated furth- 
er, 'Our aim- is to make forms avail- 
able through the sources most ^re 
quently used." ] 

Kentucky Income Tax forms i|iay 
be obtained from most banks md 
from the offices of county ccurt 
clerks and county tax cjmmiss on 
ers. Department jOf Revenue of- 
fices located in AishlancI, Bowling 
Green, Covington, Franl:fort, Haz- 



ard, Lexington, Louisvil 



boro, Paducah and Sonierset Also 
have supplies of form4 available 
for distribution. 

The filing deadline forj Kentucky 
Income tax is April 15 



e, Ow(!ns- 



Burlington Firemen To 
Elect Officers For 1952 



Collector of Internal Revenue, S. 
R. Gleftn, announces that a deputy 
from his office will visit Walton 
February 11 and 12 and Burlington 
February 25 and 26, 1952 for the pur- 
pose of assisting taxpayers in fil- 
ing their final 1951 returns and 
their estimated returns for the year 
1952. Their returns should be filed 
by March -15, 1952. 

Mr. Glenn says that his deputy 
is familiar with the laws and is be- 
ing sent here to be of service to the 
taxpaying public. The service is 
absolutely free. Collector Glenn 
urges the taxpayers of this county 
to see the deputy and let him help 
thern with their income tax prob- 
lemi. j 

Deputy Collector S. L. Loechle 
will be at the Boone County Court 
House, Burlington, today (January 
24) to assist in filing income tax re- 
turns. Mr. Loechle will also return 
to Burlington February 25tH and 26 
for the same purpose. 



Names Omitted From 
Community Committeemen 

Attention has been called to the 
fact that in reporting the names of 
newly elected Community Commit- 
teemen, the names of committee- 
men for Florence, Burlingtoi^ and 
Belleview were omitted, according 
to Joseph A. Huey, Boone County 
PMA chairman. 

Committeemen elected from pre- 
cincts of Florence Burlington and 
Belleview are H. E. White, chair- 
man; Ralph Cason, vice chairman; 
Arnold Easton, regular member; 
William Rogers, first alternate; Wil- 
ford Scott, second alternate. 

In releasing these names to The 
Recorder, Mr. Huey stated that the 
office regrets the omission of these 
names, and states it was uninten- 
tional on the part of the officers in 
charge. 



Man Returned To 
Indiana On Non-Support 
Charge, Following Arrest 

Elmer Reidner, of Indiana was 
turned over to Indiana authorities 
Saturday morning, after being ar- 
rested in Boone County by Sheriff 
Wendell Easton on a warrant 
charging non-support. 



Garden Club Ready 
For New Year 



The program committee of the 
Boone County Garden Club spent 
a busy afternoon last Tuesday at 
the home of Mrs. Vernis Williams, 
Burlington, and have outlined a 
program that will fill a year with 
interesting activity. 

Mrs. Harold Conner, program 
chairman, will have the 1952 year 
books ready for members at the 
February meeting. Dues will be 
payable at this meeting. 



January 28th being thej last Won 
day night of the calendail year, vill 
be the regular meeting 6t the Ilur- 
lington Volunteer Fire Department 
which will start promptlly at f:00 
p. m. I 

All firemen and associajted grojups 
are urged to be on hand for the 
several matters of importance wl ich 
must be taken care of far the new 
year, including the election of o^fic 
ers and directors for 1952. 

The S5.00 associated membersjhip 
fee which was pledged on last year's 
cards will become due and payable 
on February 1, 1952 and everyone 
who desires to pay this can mail 
their checks to J. K. Cropper, se(;re- 
tary, Burlington. Ky., and save the 
department much expense and lapor 
in sending reminders. 

The success of the Volunteer tfire 
Department depends entirely on the 
cooperation of everyone living with 
in a three-mile radius qf Burlng 
ton. Let's all turn out and get a 
good start for 1952 and get acquajint 
ed with your Fire Department. 



Burlington Lodge To 
Confer M. M. Degree 



District 
be held 



T'-«s. 1952 Thirty-Fourth 
bdsn..-.t^ll tou-irframent will 
at the Florence high school gym 
from Tuesday night, March 4, 
through Saturday nigh/, March 8th 
with two games being played each 
of the first nights, the two semi-final 
contests on Thursday and Friday 
nights and the championship game 
Saturday night. Game time for the 
first two nights will be 7:00 arid the 
last three sessions will begin at 
8:00, Rector A. Jones, principal of 
the Florence School and tourney 
manager announced. 

Pairings Made 

At a meeting of coaches and 
principals of the eight schools com- 
posing District 34 last week at Wal- 
ton, the following pairings of teams 
were made: The four upper bracket 
teams — Walton vs. St. Henry and 
Simon Kenton vs. New Haven will 
be played Tuesday night. March 4. 
On Wednesday night Burlington vs. 
Erlanger Lloyd and Hebron plays 
the host school, Florence. Thurs- 
day night will see the Tuesday 
night's winners play in the first 
semi-final round. Friday night the 
lower bracket winners will via. 

Officials for the tournament other 
than Mr. Jones, will be Ralph Van- 
denberg, Cincinnati, and Ralph 
Mussman, Newport as i-eferees. Bob 
Martin, Erlanger, scorer and Victor 
Bruner, Florence, timer. 

Admission prices for the tourna- 
ment will be sixty cents straight 
f<)r the first four sessions and sev- 
enty-five cents for the final contest. 

There will be trophies awarded 
the winning team and the other 
final quint and individual basket- 
ball awards to the ten-man all toum- 
ainent squad as selected by the 
coaches. 



Women's Auxiliary Plan 
Old Time Dance Jan. 26 



The Women's Auxiliary of the 
Florence Volunteer Fire Depart- 
nient will sponsor an old time dance 
at the Community Center, Florence, 
Saturday, January 26th at 9:00 p. m., 
it was announced this week. Dona- 
tion 75c per person. 



m 



Burlington Lodge No. 264 F. & 
M. will confer the M. M. degree 
night (Thursday) at 7:30 : p. m. 
the new hall, according to! Clarence 
Wolfe, Master. 

The first section of the dedree 
will be in charge of Clarence Wclfe, 
The second section of the degree 
will be dramatized by the Burl ng 
ton degree team, under the difec 
tion of Robert Ellis. 

All members of the lodge is urked 
to attend and visitors are cordially 
invited. 



Fire Destroys Two- Room 
Cottage At Rabbit Hash 



Fire of undetermined origin de 
stroyed a two-room cottage ow aed 
by W. J. Craig, near Rabbit Hj sh, 
Tuesday night of last wepk. LJoss 
was estimated at $1500. j 

Robert Smith, who resided in 
cottage was not at home at the tijme 
of the fire, according to rfeports 

The building and cont<»nts wjere 
completed destroyed by tljie bla:;e 



the 



High Average Reported F<jr 
Burley Crop Sold By R. E. 
Grant and Wesley Fc>gle 



Robert E. Grant and Wesley Fc|gle 

of 



report the sale of 2296 pounds 
Burley January 10 at the Kentutki- 
ana Tobacco Warehouse Co., C'ar- 
rpUton for an average of $61.2" 
hundredweight. Mr. Grant stated 
that three baskets sold at S69.00, one 
at $67, one at $46.00, one at $23 and 
one at $16.00 per hundredweigh . 

Part of their crop sold early 
December at the same warehouse 
brought an average of $61.47 
hundred. Their first load totalled 
1552 pounds. The high basket sold 
for S70.00 and the low basket 
sold for $25.00 per hundredweigl it. 



A. 
to- 



Large Assortment 
Of Clothing Ready 
For Needy Families 

I New Clothes Being 
Made By Gunpowder 
Homemokers For Project. 



Boone County has a -thoughtful 
lady. It is Mrs. Frank Lee Dils. 
Mrs. Dils is a member of the Gun- 
powder Homemakers Club, sponsor- 
ing the new service of the Boone 
County Red Cross, namely. ■Clothe 
The Needy." 

The ladies of this club have volun- 
teered, in addition to the sorting, 
mending and sizing of the clothing, 
to make new clothing for the needy 
if material is furnished. Mrs. Dils 
has gone one step farther, she has 
contributed a sewing machine for 
this service, which has been placed 
in the Methodist Church, county 
headquarters for 'Clothe the 
Needy." 

Mrs. Bert Markesbery is the coun- 
ty chairman of this humanitarian 
project and she and her committees 
are busy each Wednesday mending, 
sorting and sizing the clothing that 
has been (Jonated. 

Mrs. Markesbery .stated she now 
has a wonderful selection of cloth- 
ing and isl anxious to give it to the 
needy of Boone County. If you are 
a minister of any church, president 
of a P.-T. A. or leader in any civic 
group and know a person in need, 
you should write a letter stating 
their name and address, also your 
opinion of their need. 

The chairmen has already been 
able to distribute some clothing. 
She and her committees are at the 
Methodi-st Church in Florence each 
Wednesday from 11:00 a. m. to 2:30 
p. m. Any clothing you have will 
be appreciated or any material or 
buttons, thread, patterns, etc.. will 
be used to good advantage by the:=e 
helpful ladies. 

Boone County Red Cross thanks 
Mrs. Dils, Mrs. Markesbery and the 
Gunpowder Club, and all who have 
in donated clothing to make this pro- 
ject successful, and the Methodist 
Church at Florence who give space 
to store the clothing. Thanks is alst> 
extended the Florence Rotary Club 
who donated rack^-on which to hang 
the clothes. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mall Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
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$2.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Thursday, February 12, 1912 

Hume 

Bqbb Noell and Miss Bertha Rust 
were married Wednesday at War- 
saw. The groom is 30 and the bride 
28. They will make their home Jn 
Illinois. o 

A. A. Allphin and William F. 
Stewart of near Berkshire, were at 
Arch Noell's, Monday. 

Bullittsville 

One of the most enjoyable occa- 
sions which your correspondent has 
had^the pleasure of attending, was 
at ihe home of Mr. and Mrs. E. K. 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTO/vrZTRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 

Covington 

Hoon: 10:00 to S:M 

Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 
PHONE raSMLOCK 1746 



Stephens, last Sunday. Among 
those present were Misses Ruth 
Kelly, Pauline Kelly, Catherine 
Clements, Carrie Porter, Alice Car- 
ver, Virginia Botts and Carrie 
Graves; Messrs Roily Dix, Wilbur 
Kelly, Courtney Kelly, Arthur Kelly 
John Walton, Harold Gaines, Robert 
Gaines, Lucy Cropper, Menter Mar- 
tin, Holman Hayes and Allie Win- 
ston. The day was most enjoyably 
spent. 

*> Hamilton 

J. E. and F. K. Markesbery, Chas. 
Feldhaus and Chas. Ewalt, were on 
the tobacco market one day last 
week. 

Mr. and Mr^. Oelspringer gave 
the young folks a dance, last Sat- 
urday night. 

North Bend 

Geo. Seaman has returned to 
New York after a two weeks' visit 
here with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Chas. Seaman. 

Frank Estes was the guest of his 

uncle and aunt, Mr. and Mrs. Wm. 

Jones, one night last week. 

Verona 

Mr. and Mrs. A. Kirtley Johnson 

jof Walton, dined with R. O. Powers 

and family last Sunday. 

Hebron 

Mesdames Lula Beemon and Net- 
tie Kendel and Misses Kate and 
Una Tanner, Stella Popham and Ora 
Brown spent last Saturday with Mrs 
Ada Tanner. 

Pt. Pleasant 

Mrs. H. F. Utz of Devon, visited 
Mrs. Minerva Weaver last Thurs- 
day. 

Ira Walton and wife entertained 
the following at dinner last Sunday: 



Dr.Geo.T.McCauIey 

CHIROPRACTOR 

15 Dixie Highway 

Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

Over Morris Dept. Store 
Office Hrs. 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. 
Daily. Evening Hours, Men., 
Wed. and FrL 6:30 to 8 p. m. 

Closed Thursday 
Phone Erl 8832 Res. CO 5646 



DR. I R. ROYEK 

CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, -:- Kmi tacky 

Office modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 
Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



J. H. Walton and family, Allie Wal- 
ton and family and Phelps Walton. 
Split Rock 

Mrs. Cora White and Alice Houze 
called on Mrs. Al Nixon last Tues- 
day afternoon. 

Hubert Cox and Miss Mamie Rect- 
or spent Sunday with Roy Rue and 
wife at Belleview. 

Gunpowder 
Mrs. P. O. Griffin, of Erlanger, 
was the guest of Mrs. M. R. Tanner, 
several days last week. 

Miss Mattie Rouse, of Campbell 
county is visiting her sister, Mrs. 
Lonnie Tanner. 

Grant R. D. No. 1 

Al Rogers left today for a short 
visit with his brother, O. M. Rogers 
at Erlanger. He will probably pro- 
ceed to West Baden, Indiana, to take 
a course of treatment at the springs 
there. He has been in poor health 
for some time. 

Capt. Ed Maurer returned to his 
post on the Louisville, after several 
weeks off on account of the ice in 
the river. 

Union 

Announcement of Victor Y. Nor- 
man's marriage to Miss Lena Mul- 
lins, of Anniston, Ala., has been 
received here. 

Mffi'. and Mrs. N. S. Bristow dined 
with Mrs. J. J. Garrison, last Satur- 
day. 

Devon 

Eli Conrad, of Walton, John Ho- 
gan, of Union and Jas. Dobbins, of 
Richwood, attended, Meiman's sale, 
Wednesday. 

Henry Dixon and bride, of Er- 
langer and Everett Dixon and fam- 
ily of Richwood, were guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Harvey Utz, Sunday. 
Rabbit Hash 

Miss Brenda Craig entertained 
Mesdames Arnie Sullivan and Lula 
Presser, at dinner, Friday. 

Dode Pope's little boy, Emerson, 
has; been quite sick. 
Walton 

Mr. and Mrs. T. F. Blackwell and 
her sister. Miss Margaret Franks, 
spent Sunday here with their par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Jess E. Franks. 

Rev. H. C. Wayman, pastor of 



POSTED 



WHEN YOU THINK OF 

FURNITURE 

THINK OF 

DIME'S FURNITURE 
HOUSE 

Established 1885 
530-32 Madison Ave. 913 Monmouth St. 



Covington, Ky. 



Nofport, Ky. 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



Kentucky 



AMBULANCE SKE-JU 7200 



New 



Modern 



St 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Wilbur Stephens farm on Cham- 
bers Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Paul DeLott farm, Burlington, Ky. 
R. D. 2. 

Joseph Doll farm. Grange Hall 
Road, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
Mgr., Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 

CJ. W. Purdy Farm, Waterloo, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

H. W. Whaley farm, Burlington 
Pike. 

M. L. Gaines farm, Petersburg, 
Ky. ; 

Vastine Farm, Gunpowder Road, 
Florence R. D. 

C. D. Klemme farm, corner of 
Donaldson Highway and Minneola 
Pike. 

Sallie Belle Garirson farm, Wal- 
ton, Ky. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

Sunny Brook farm. Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

J. B. Jones farm. East Bend Bot- 
toms, j 

Long Actes farm. Crescent Springs 
Road, Erlanger R. 4. 

The faijms of Mrs. Thos. E. Rand- 
all, Petersburg, Ky. 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 
John Of Richards, Jr., farm Flor- 



ence, Ky.; 
Anna R 



R. 2. U. S. 42. 

and Mattie Hudson farms 



Walton, Ky. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1953. Three posted cards 
will be filrnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted sigjns will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



BARN WORK 




3ain«>w«y I>kin •qnipmant wiQ aav* you tima 
snd hard woik and will booct your profits. Jimn 
-way Carrier* auk* bam daaning a boy's )ofaL 
Tamarway stalls give your cows year 'round pae> 
t\ire coxoiort And drinking cups alone will pay 
for complete Jajnesway equipment! They saw 
Herding cows out-of-doors to drink Irom an ioe» 
covered, gexxn-breeding open tank in £reesirtg 
^raather andi increas* milk yield I to 3 Dw p« 
cow par dayl Wa ara your Jamasway dealec.' 
Stop in and saa oar ooopMv lina ol pcofit-lMlwig 

ROBERTS BROS. 

Phone Hel^ron 3142 Hebron, Ky. 



Walton Baptist Church, is able to 
be about again after an illness of 
a couple of weeks with la grippe. 
Idlewild 

Mrs. George Kreylich entertained 
a number of her friends last Friday. 
Among those present were Mrs. 
Arta Clore, of Kansas and Mrs. 
Nathan Walton and Mrs. J/- M. 
Grant, of Petersburg. 

Mrs. J. T. Gaines, spent Friday 
night in Petersburg with Mrs. Ethel 
Berkshire. 



Carroll county farmers used more 
limestone on their fields in 1951 
than for several years. 



CARD OF THANKS 

I wish to take this opportunity to 
thank my many friends for their 
patronage during the three years 
I have been at the Burlington Grill. 
I hope you will continue your sup- 
port and cooperation to Bob and 
Mary Bess. It-p 

Rosalie Arnold 



GRANT CHURCH OF CHRIST 

John D. Huntington, Minister 

Homecoming Sunday, Nov. 12th. 
Bible School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Program 2:30 p. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 



METAL DOOR CANOPIES 

Green - White - Terra Cotto 
KEEPS SUN AND RAIN OFF DOOR AND STOOP 

Installed in Wood; ^39'^^ 

For Month of January Only ^^w 

THE COVINGTON AWNING & ROOFING CO. 



301 Scott St. 



colonial 0732 



I 

i 

I 

I 
I 

I 

I 

I 
I 

i 

B. 



Right Here . . . 
IN 



OUR OWN 
FUNERAL HOME 

LOCATED 




OUR DISPLAY ROOM IS 
thus offering convenience and 
There is a very complete selection 
in plain figures. 



Our ambulance is available 
out charge to and fropi 



m our own funeral home, 

privacy for the family served. 

and each casket is marked 



to our patrons with- 
local hospitals. 



CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FLORENCE, KY. 



FUNERAL HOMES 



Phone Flor. 5019 



Member Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 



:^^ NQRRIS BROCK 

CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yards. 
Live Wire and ProgXiS*- 
sive orgranization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 
strictl> sellers on ths 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES ly ship to us. why not 

Daily Market Report: WLW Cincinnati, "ow? Reference": Ask 
12:30 — WCKY Cincinnati, 12:12 the first man yon meet. 




BEFORE YOU 
GET TOO 




.eeTHIS SPRING 

In the face of the steadily rising costs of con- 
ducting business, we ore STILL making long term 
farm loans at the same low interest rate of only 
4%. 

Federal Land Bank loans, available ONLY to 
farmers, are designed to fit the needs and the pro- 
duction return of every farmer. Thus you are re- 
lieved of top-heavy payments that often stifle the 
chance to expand. 

. With a long-term, 4% Federal Land Bank Loan, 
you can meet your payments and still have suffic- 
ient working capital so necessary for progress. 

To get the complete facts about a loan on your 
farm (in confidence) and without incurring any 
obligation, simply visit your location National 
Farm Loan Association. You'll find the folks there 
REALLY interested in your financial problems . . . 
and ready to help. 

— Owned By Farmers For Farmers — 

See 
CARL SHERIFF, Secretary-Treasurer 

Williamstown and Boone County 
National Farm Loan Associations 

WILLIAMSTOWN, KY. 

Phone 2861 

For your convenience in Burlington each Friday 10:00 a, m. 
to noon — Old Recorder Building. 



A. C. KARSTETER 




H. E. WILL- 



Phone 109 Phone i, 

STIER & WILLIAMS 

I 
Funeral Directors 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



Funeral Home 
310 Fourth Sttret 



AURORA, IND. 



Office Phone 18 



Beginning immediately the Bollock Funeral Home Will Honor 

All Burial Insurance Policies — Full Credit will be given 

MEMBER OF KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

BURIAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION 

Serving Northern Kentucky with the facilities and. experience 
to render capable and sympathetic service 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 



Day — Anytime 

To and from all Greater Cincinnati 



Night — Anywhere 

Hospitals and Institutions 



BULLOCK FUJNERAL HOME 

Home Open for Public! Inspection At .All Times 

NEW - MODERN - CONVENIENT - COMFORTABLE 

461 ELM ST., LUDLOW, KY. JUNIPER 6114 

Wilfred E. Bullock - Licensed Funeral Director and Embalmer 






DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

ak|d 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 ■\jvednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. M Emloclc 2088 




3 REOKTERED PHARMACISTS ; fTlft 9A^<fPICUUPa«<^ DELIVERY 
TO^RVEYOU Slijr ^A>«^ DIXIE 754Q 

407 DIXIE HIGHWAY •• ECLANGtR, kY. 



FRIENDLY 



DEPENDABLE 



EFFICIENT 



W. Ralph Stith 

FUNERAL HOME 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 



Member of 

THE KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

BURIAL ASSOCIATION 



Enduring Assets 

Character . . . rcpatatlon . . . integrity 
are cndnring tHngt. Our reputation 
for capable, considerate tenrice be-. 
comes more firmly eeublisbed tadb 
time oar servicce are rendered. 



TALIAFERRO FUNERAL 
HOME 

Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

ERLANGER 8850 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors 
Burial Association 




LJ.iMETZGER 



AND 




. J. P. DEVINE 

OPTOMETRISTS 

HOURS-9:00 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. 

• - 

HE 0535 
631 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 






wm 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiin 




E 




m Authorized Norge Dealer m 

I SALES and SERVICE | 

M NORGE HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES ^ 

= Betty Crocker - Sunbeam - Westinghouse ^ 

M SMALL APPLIANCES M 

= Emerson - Westinghouse - Zenith ^ 

M RADIOS and TELEVISIONS g 

= A Good Selection of Secondhand Televisions = 

= Television and Refrigeration Service = 

1 Self-Service Bottle Gas Tel. Flor. 589 1 



DR. IRENE E. BARBASCH 

CHIROPRACTOR 
38 West Sixth St., Covington, Ky. AX 0746 

OFFICE HOURS: 10 to 2 P. M.; 4 to 8:00 P.M. 
Thursdays by appointment only - Saturdays 10 to 2:00 P. M. 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

CASH PAID FOR HORSES, COWS, MULES 
Call W. L. McBee, Burlington 343 or Walton 178 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER CO. 

ALL SMALL ANIMALS REMOVED FREE 



Florence 



The Friendship Class of the Flor- 
ence Christian Sunday School met 

; the church on Wednesday even- 
ing at (1:00 p. m., a family get-togeth- 
er incliding a covered dish supper. 
A short business meeting followed 
at which time final arrangements 
were rfiade for the Ground Hog 
Supper to be given on February 2. 
A larg^ number were in attendance. 
Game Itime followed the business 
session! and the evening was much 
enjoyed by all present. 

Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Aylor, of Gun- 
powder entertained witi a six 
o'clock; dinner on Thursday even- 
ing, January 17, in honor of the 
sixth wedding anniversary of Mr. 



IT^S A BUEEZE 

To Sowa Board 




. bftTS 

filad OB oar prcei- 

machine. They cut 

cleaner, eajsier, fmster. 
Bring them in for quick 
s«TTi«e and expert work. 

HAGEDORN'S 

Mbytag Sales and Service 
Phone |Di 7113 Erianger, Ky. 



Sturgeon Electric 

LIGBTT & POWER WIRING 

I^IGHTING FIXTURES 

\ AND APPLIANCES 

Stove and Watrr Heater 

Installatj m 

PhWal. 184-1396 



ill 



miiiii! 



u= 



1 24-IIEilD FINE OAIRY COWS-FARM IMPLEMENTS S TOOLS I 

I Public Auction I 

I SAT., FEB. 2nd I 

= 10:00 A.M. (CINCINNATI TIME) ^ 

= Mr. and Mrs. Orville Kelly having decided to retire from farming, have con- g 

= tracted with us to sell their 180-acre farm, rain or shine. Will have shelter ^ 

= for all. I = 

= This farm is located on East Bend and Burlington Road, turn left at Burling- = 

= ton crossroads at bank, and follow sale arrows. This is one of the ber.t grass ^ 

= farms in Boone County and lays all road front on blacktop state roa( . Has ^ 

= been in same family almost one hundred years, and well t-aken care x)f; has ^ 

= two colonial houses and one 4-room house. These houses (tan be used Qs rent- = 

= als for a nice income. Farm can be divided in three separate farms as one ^ 

^ house and one barn are opposite side of road; and acreage^ Has one of the ^ 

= best barns in the country, with combination 24-stanchionsj dandy milk house, ^ 

= shipping grade A milk. ^ 

= This farm has 214 -acre tobacco base and tobacco barn, gcpod stripping room, ^ 

= and all outbuildings; fine water with eight cisterns, one well one pond; 14 ^ 

= acres alfalfa, other clover and bluegrass. This farm is well located and all = 

= transportation at your door. = 

= This farm turns out a very large broiler and frying chicken business every ^ 

= week which yields another fine income. = 

^ Mr. Kelly has one of the finest Guernsey herd of milk cows in Northern Ken- ^ 

= tucky and having used artificial breeding for the past five years; all cows have = 

= have been Bang and T.B. tested for 1952; 17 head of cows ranging from 2 to = 

= 5 years old with 5 yeanling heifers and 2 calves. You don't want to miss this = 

= fine dairy herd. i = 

^ FARM IMPLEMENTS — 2 wagons; 1 DeLaval milking machine; 4-roll Appleton ^ 

=. corn shredder; I. H. C. disc harrow; 1 hillside plow; 5-shovel plow; three 2- ^ 

= shovel plows; 1 -horse corn drill; 1 breaking plow; one 60-tooth harrow; cutoff = 

= saw and frame; 1 5-ft. hay bed; John Deere hay rake; I. H. C. manure spread- ^ 

= er; box wagon bed; block and tackle; grindstone; light plant, 32-volt; fence ^ 

= stretcher clomps; hoy rope and blocks; hay fork; two 8-prong forks; 2 scoop = 

= shovels; 1 feed box; 1 platform scales; stock racks for 47 International pickup ^ 

^ truck; 20-ft. ladder; milk cans; rope; 4-can G. E. milk cooler; Philgas wash- ^ 

= ing vat; scales; 1 I. H. C. No. 7 mowing machine; 1 David Bradley corn ^ 

= crusher; sausage mill; lard press; 2 corn jobbers; Cyclone grass seed sower; ^ 

= electric fence charger; Stilluard scales; forge, emery wheel; sheep shearing ^ 

= machine; Steward hand tobacco setter; 3 pitchforks; a lot of oak lumber; ^ 

= washing machine; lot of tobacco sticks; cider press; 5 doors; other lumber; = 

= horse collar; 4 saddles; doubletrees, singletrees; 2 chains; log chains; belting; = 

= sledge hammer; grubbing hoes, shovels; fence posts; scythes, picks; lot of carp- = 

= enter tools; blacksmith tools; manyitems too numerous to mention. = 

^ TERMS OF SALE — 20% deposit on real estate, balance with deed; cash on ^ 

= livestock and chattels. = 

M LUNCH SERVED BY BELLEVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH J 

I ORVILLE & OPAL KELLY, Owners | 



and Mrs. Larry Aylor and daugh- 
ters of the Lucas Apartments. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Beagle, who 
formerly made their home on 
Pleasant Vallejn Road have moved 
to Union, Kentucky the past week. 

The Florence Rotary Club met at 
Doc's Place on the Dixie Highway 
on Monday evening as special guests 
of the Erianger Rotary Club for a 
combined meeting of the Erianger, 
Walton and Florence Clubs. The 
invitation was extended the club in 
the name of R. C. McNay, president 
of the Erianger Club. 

Dr. and Mrs. J. D. Northcutt de- 
parted the past week for Florida for 
an extended vacation. 

Rev. and Mrs. H. L. Reid have 
been called to Martinsburg, W. Va., 
due to the illness of Mrs. Reid's 
mother. 

Mr. and Mrs. Edwin J. Dusing, 
who formerly made their home on 
Dortha Avenue, have moved to For- 
est Avenue, Erianger. 

We wish to welcome Mr. and 
Mrs. David Myers to the community. 
They are established in the Zim- 
mer Apartments on Main Street. 

Mrs. Zelma Aylor and children 
were Friday evening guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Edward Tay- 
lor of the Dixie Highway, Erianger. 
Other guests included Mr. and Mrs. 
Gustav Gebhard and two daughters 
and Mrs. Sue McCullough. 

Miss Eunie B. Willis, formerly of 
Boone County was a recent guest 
of Lucille Rucker of Shelby Street. 

Mrs. Annie Clore and Mrs. Minnie 
Pennington were guests of Mrs. 
Willis Berkshire, of Walton, Thurs- 
day of last week. 

L. R. Barlow, of Union was a call- 
er in the community Monday of last 
week. 

Cards have been received from, 
Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Miller, of Er- 
ianger announcing the birth of a 
little daughter Sandra Lee, Janu- 
ary 7, 1952. The little lady weigh- 
ed 9 pounds 3^2 ounces. Mrs. Miller 
was the former Leila Tanner, only 
daughter of Mrs. Belle Tanner, of 
Erianger. Congratulations folks! 

Mrs. Laura Utzinger has return- 
ed to her home in Cincinnati, fol- 
lowing a visit to her son Edgar and 
family of U. S. 42. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Woodward 
were host and hostess at dinner 
I Sunday to Mr. and Hrs. R. E. Tan- 
ner and the P. J. Aliens. 

Mrs. Hattie Owens and Mrs. 
I Annie ' Clore were recent Sunday 
I guests of the former's daughter, 
I Mrs. Lyman Carroll, of Covington. 
I Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Hanson, of 
I Augusta, Ky., were guests Friday 
evening of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Cha- 
Iney and Dr. N. A. Jett. 
j Mrs. Hattie Owens was visiting 
JMrs. Cecil Gaines, of Walton on 
Thursday of last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Arnold had 
as dinner guests Sunday evening, 
Mr. and Mrs. Sherman Peeno, of 
N. College Hill, Mr. and Mrs. Buddy 
Arnold and daughter and Mr. and 
Mrs. Walter Kirkpatrick and son. 

Dr. and Mrs. L. E. Rouse, of Lud- 
low with their trailer departed Mon- 
day of last week for Clearwater, 
Fla., where they expect to spend 
the remainder of the winter. 
I H'-irry Kerrick and J. F. Daugher- 
i ty, students of medical colleges 
I were guests of home folks through 
ithe week-end. 

j Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter 
I were guests Sunday of their daugh- 
iter, Mrs. R. G. Keyer and Mr. Key- 
er, of Latonia. 

j Co.ngratulations to Mr. and Mrs. 
Jerry Rouse, who are proud parents 
of a baby daughter born Jan. 15 at 
St. Elizabeth hospital. The little 
one has been named Marilyn Kay. 
Mother and baby are doing nicely. 

Mrs. Buddy Arnold and daughter 
visited her mother, Mrs. Nancy 
Bonar one day the past week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Paul Chaney and Dr. 
N. A. Jett entertained with a tele- 



vision party Saturday evening for 
Mrs. Ida Miller, Mrs. P. J. Allen, 
Blayne Miller and H. B. Simpson. 

Mrs. Beulah Rouse, Mrs. Kitty 
Heisel, Mrs. Geneva Arnold and 
Mrs. Gwendoljm Arnold and son, 
visited Mrs. Eva Osborn Thursday 
at the home of a sister, Mrs. Hal 
Highhouse, of Ludlow. They report 
Mrs. Osborn as being somewhat mi- 
proved. 

Friends of Fred Vonberg, who 
has been confined to a hospital for 
sometime are hoping for his rapid 
recovery. Mrs. Vonberg has also 
been ill, but according to reports is 

improving. 

The Bloodmobile is scheduled to 
visit Florence January 28 and the 
committee wishes to inform every- 
one that this is a very urgent need. 
They also state that this is not just 
for the Florence area, but for the 
entire county. Please make an ap- 
pointment by calling Mrs. Roy Lutes 
or Mrs. Harold Conner, both of Flor- 
ence. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



BE OUR GUEST 

I 

Every Sunday 6:45 P. hX. - Channel 7 - WCPO-TV 
"WASHINGTON SPOTLIGHT" 

Marquis Childs> New^ Analyst and Columnist 

ROBERT L CLORE 

Burlington, Ky. Phone 1023 

Representing 
MOTORISTS MUTUAL INSURANCE CO. 

Columbus, Ohio 



CARD OF THANKS 



I t^e this means of thanking my 
many friends and neighbors for 
their kindness to me in my acci- 
dent and during my illness; for the 
many cards and those visiting. 

I especially wish to thank Mr. and 
Mrs. Kenyon and their neighbors 
and Dr. Nunnelley for their kind 
assistance on the morning of my 
accident. 

I again thank you each and every- 
one. It-p 
Joe Kolar 



Parts & Repairs 

FOR ALL MAKES 

Sewing Machines, Washers 
and Sweepers 

Rebuilt Washers, Sewing 

Machines and Sweepers 

For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 

colonial 3271 Covington 

Burlington 362-X 



ARC WELDING EQUIPMENT ACETYLENE 

Attention Farmers: We can Weld any of your farm machinery. 
Bring your welding needs to jus. If you can't, then call us and 
we have a portable welder nriounted on a truck and will come 
to your farm. Give us your next call. We go anywhere. 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 



722 Washington St. 



Cotvlngton, Ky. 



colonial 0670 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



ii 



U: 



1 Frank Hagedorn Paint and Glass Co. ^ 

= 908 MADISON AVE. i COVINGTON AX 7500 = 

M GLASS TOPS-LADDERS-IMPERIAL WALLPAPER ^ 
^ MIRRORS - WE RENT SANDERS 

= D,UTCH BOY FULL LINlE FAINT DEALER 

= SEE US FOR glass; AND GLAZING 

= Erianger Dealer 

^ Wm. Thompson Western Auto Store 

^1 




SWW^Sf^* 



^ BROKER, L. R. GARRISON 

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AUCT: DONALD R. FLOREA 



fir 



Madison Avenue 
Sporting Goods 



INC. 



805 Madison, 



Covington 



AX 1495 

COMPLETE LINE OF 

FISHING TACKLE 

See us for Shakespeare and 
Pflueger Fishing Reels, Tru- 
Temper and Heddon's Fishing 
Rods and other popular lines. 

Athletic Team Outfitters 

SEE US ABOUT YOUR 
BASEBALL EQUIPMENT 

We Deliver Anywhere 
In Boone County 



CLARENCE GULLION 

General Manager 

(Boone County Resident) 
Florence 784 




more Bverynay 



EVER Stop io ask yourself why you 
see more and more husky GMG's 
on every highway every day? Why so 
many cost-wise buyers are singling out 
CMC's as their first choice? 

The answer iS; "CMC" spells profit to 
the man whose business depends on the 
performance of his trucks. 

To light "truck users, "CMC" means 
the highest horsepower in its class— for 
CMC ^- to 2-tonners are second to 
none in pulling power. !! ' | 

And to commercial haulers, "CMC" 
means America's most popular Diesel 



—for efficiency, for long-lasting, fleet- 
footed power and lowest operating cost. 

And in between, throughout the CMC 
line-^from, the smallest gasoline- 
powered pickup truck to the lar^Jcst 
Diesel— M^ Story's the same: 

Power, bra <es, comfort, safety and 
stamina — the right combination of 
everything essential to low-cost hauling 
—in the right vehicle for your loads. 

Before you buy another truck — conre 
in. See for yourself why CMC is the 
best truck biiy you can make today. 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 



Highway 20 



, You'll do buffer on a used truck with yovr f "•' - t^sofer 



Burlington, Ky. 



BABY CHICKS 



TUXEDO 
FEEDS 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Deportment of Agriculture 

OIL ond ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS 

FEEDERS - POULTRY LITTER ond REMEDIES 

GARDEN SEED FERTILIZER 



LANG'S FEED, SEED 
I and PEf STORE 

i 512 P^ke St. 

HE 9168 Covington, Ky. 



^ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



1 PAINTS 



SCREENS 



LUMBER 

MILLWORK 



ROOFING = 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CO. 



219 Crescent Ave. 



= Phone Dixie 7138 



-il 



Dixie 7512 = 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington HEmlock0700 



'S 



PRODUCTIVE FARM | 

6 MILES FROM FLORENCE ON CAMP ERNST ROAD— 99 = 

acres, most all tractor land; 1.8 acre tobacco base; 8-room = 

house; 2 barns; never failing water supply; good fencing. ^ 

If you want a real farm, this is it. Call Mr. McCaffree, = 

— L 7278. = 

B. R. BLYTHE, Realtor | 

JU 7278. = 



NOTICE OF BIDS 

Bids will be received for the sale 
of the iron bridge across Ashby 
Fork on Commissary Road, by the 
Boone Fiscal Court. Bids will be 
received under two separate terms, 
as follows:| 

Bidders Iwill be required to sub- 
mit a bid pn the bridge in its pres- 
ent position, and dismantled by 
purchaser. Bids will also be receiv- 
ed on the bridge dismantaled and 
delivered to the bidder. 

Bids will also be received on an 
old pull-type county grader, the 
same terms applying as on the 
bridge. 

Bids must be in the hands of C. 



D. Benson, County Court Clerk qn 
or before February 5, 1952 at 10:00 
a. m. 

The court reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 

C. D. BENSON, Clerk 
26-2t-* Boone County Court. 



Mr. and Mrs. Allen White were 
dinner guests Sunday evening of 
Mr. and Mrs. Hugh McArthur. 

Tuesday guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Russell Finn were Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam Finn, Sue and Carole, Aubrey 
Finn, John Finn, Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 
liam McCarty and Billy, Mrs. Clara 
Sebree and Mr. and Mrs. Ott Rect- 
or and Mary. Tuesday night they 



enjoyed many interesting pictures 
on a screen, taken by the Finns of 
different countries while abroad. 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
H«nrs: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Eveningrs by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



January Clearance 

AT HALPIN'S 

CRIB SHEETS— 

Fitted standard 

size $1.00—3 for .$2.85 

BIRDSEYE DIAPERS— 

27x27. Reg. 2.39—2 doz. 4.25 

GOWNS OR KIMONAS— 

Cotton flannelette 59c; 

2 for -.... $1.00 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison CO 1626 

We Deliver An3rwhere. 



1950 Ford 2-Dr., radio and heater $1395 

1949 Ford Station Wagon, newly painted, radio, 
heater and overdrive $1395 

1949 Ford 2-Dr., radio and heater; brand new deluxe 
tires; one owner; perfect ...... $1295 

1946 Ford 2-Dr., radio and heater ..$ 695 

1939 Ford 2-Dr., radio and heater $ 195 

SEE LOU Dixie 8051 

JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., INC. 

"""/S^^.tr^^hM^X""' Erlanger,Ky. Dixie 8050 



llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllUIIIIIUi 





THE FINEST 



ioii CAN mi 



America's favorite waaher— built for yeara S^ 

ofservice.Takeyoarpickof tbreemodeLi — - 

Liberal trade-in, = 

•aay terms. See them today I — — 

$129.95 up I 



I HAGEDORN'S I 

m Maytag Sales & Service m 

I 854 Dixie Highway Erianger, Ky. 1 



ni 



in 



^ SEMI-ANNUAL ^ 

I Clearance Sale | 

^ NOW GOING ON ■ ' m 

I SAVE ON SHOES FOR THE ENTIR E FAMILY! | 

I Wome n's Shoes $1.90 to $6.85 | 

I Men' s Shoes $4.90 % $ 6.85 | 

= CHILDREN'S AND (O QQ i.. CC QO = 

M BOYS' SHOES ^^.OO 10 ^U.OO g 

M SEE OU R WINDOWS! SHOP OUR RACKS! 8 

I IDEAL SHOE STORES | 

= 38 Pike Sf., Covington Ritte's Corner, Latonio = 

liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



CUP THE COUPONS 




SAVE MONEY 



ALCO REX RUBBING ALCOHOL 

PINT — 49c SIZE 

Only 29c 



LIMIT ONE 



BOOK MATCHES 

BOX 50 PADS 

14c Box 

LIMIT ONE 



g 



TALL 9 OZ. WATER GLASSES 
2 for 15c 

BASEMENT FLOOR 



SHOE LACES 

27 INCH 

3 Pairs 10c 

LIMIT THREE 



MINERAL OIL-HEAVY 

49c PINT SIZE 

29c 

LIMIT ONE 

100 REXAU QUICK SWABS 

REG. 29c SIZE 



2 for 39c 



LARGE 25c HERSHEY BARS 
2 for 35c 

LIMIT TWO 

GLYCERIN ROSE WATER 

4 OZ. BOTTLE 

29c 
REXALL BABY OIL 

16 OZ.— 98c SIZE 

69c 

LIMIT ONE 

Oatmeal Complexion Bath Soap 

6 BARS 

39c 
AGA-REX 

LAXATIVE— 16 OZ. 

89c 
BOBBY PINS 

10c CARDS 

4 for 25c 

LIMIT FOUR 






Rexall Hygienic Douche Powder 

65c— 6 OZ. JAR 

Only 49c 

LIMIT ONE 

1000 SACCHARIN TABLETS 

</2 GRAIN 

69c 

i LIMIT ONE 

49c PINT PURE WITCH HAZEL 

29c 

LIMIT ONE 

$1.00 Dixie Flyer Bubble Bath 

12 ENVELOPES 

39c 
MELO-MALT 

COD LIVER OIL TONIC 

16 0z.89c 



RADIO AND T. V. TUBES 

j 

SOLD AND TESTED 



Rexall Ammoniated Tooth Paste 

LARGk TUBE 

3 for 79c 



GLYCERIN SUPPOSITORIES 

INFANT OR ADULT 

23c 

LIMIT TWO 



PHILLIPS TOOTH PASTE 

I :25c SIZE 

! 2 tubes 31c 

! I 

WRITING PAPER 

I 1I25 SHEETS 

33c 
BORIC ACID SOLUTION 

4 OZ. BOTTLE 

I 19c 



Wildroot Liquid Cream Shampoo 

29c SIZE 

2 for 39c 



"DO ALL YOUR SHOPPING IN OUR ONE-STOP STORE" 



KNAPMEMS REXALL 

The Prescription Drug Store - 

Coupons Good Until Feb. 1 - Good For Cash and Carry Only - No Deliveries on Coupon Mdse. 




Erianger, Ky. 



STORE 



# 



' — -^ 

HOLIDAY NEXT WEDNESDAY 

Jonuary 30th is Franklin D. Roosevelt's Birthday 
and a legal Holiday in Kentucky. 

This bank will not be open for business on that day. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS: 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. DAILY 
BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY i 



MORRIS DEPT. STORE 



January Clearance Sale 



80x80 PRINTS 



FAMOUS "TOPMOST" BRAND— REG. 59c 



Now 39c yd. 



Reg. 39c 80x80 Unbleached Muslin 
Now 29c yd. 

4 FOR $1.00 Limit 10 Yds. to a Customer 
Positively none sold to dealers 

1 TABLE SLIGHTLY SOILED MERCHANDISE 
FROM OUR REGULAR STOCK 

AT V2 PRICE 



MORRIS 



DEPT. STORE 
ERLANGER, KY. 



THE HOME STORE 

Our Make Country Sausage, fresh lb. 60c; Smoked lb. 65c 

Smoked Callies, lb. 45c; Liver, sliced, lb. , 35c 

Pork Chops, center cuts, lb. 65c; Ribs, lb. .4 35c 

Country Bacon, lb. 40c; Shoulder Butts, whole lb. 50c 

Salt Fish, lb. 22c; Longhorn Cheese, lb. 60c 

American Cheese, sliced lb. 60c; Clearfield Cheddar, lb. 65c 

Bananas, lb. 18c; Grapefruit 10c, 3 for 25c 

Tangerines, doz. 30c; Oranges, 176 size, doz. „,...40c 

Red Grapes, lb. 15c; Leaf Lettuce, lb. __ .35c 

100 Lb. Red Potatoes, washed $5.50; 10 lbs. 60c 

Oxydol, Dreft, Duz, large box 30c; Silver Dust ..31c 

Energy Bleach, qt. 12c; Clorox ....17c 

Twenty Mule Team Borax 1 lb. box 20c; Kitchen Cleanser 10c 

Heinz Baby Food 10c; Orange Juice for baby . 10c 

Cider Vinegar, V2 gal. 37c; quart j... 19c 

Jack Frost Sugar, 5 lb. 53c; 10 lb $1.03 

Brown Sugar, bulk. lb. lie; 6X Sugar, 1 lb. box 13e 

Potato Chips, 1 lb. 69c; Ginger Snaps, 1 lb, 27c 

Grapefruit Juice, 46 oz. 26c; Orange Juice ..JI9c 

Grapefruit and Orange Juice 46 oz 27c; Apricot Nectar, 46 oz 47c 

W. V. No. 21/2 Peaches, halves 41c; No. 2 can 34c 

W. V. 21/2 Sweet Potatoes in Syrup 29c; Dry Packed ..., 26c 

Mackerel, No. 1 can 22c; W. V. 6 oz. Tuna Fish ]. ....33c 

Corn Beef Hash, No. 1 can 48c; Corn Beef, 12 oz. cah 51c 

W. V. 2y2 Pork & Beans 18c; Red Kidney Beans, No. 2 can . .14c 

W. V. Tender Green Lima Beans No. 2 can 33c 

H. G. Early June Peas can 14c 

W. V. No. 2V2 Can Hominy 15c; No. 214 can Kraut .... i 16c 

— ^ j 

FROSTED FOODS — Peas, Carorts, Green Beans, Lima Beans, 

Corn, Mixed Vegetables, Asparagus, Cauliflower and 

Corn on Cob, Strawberries, Sliced Peaches 

COMPLETE LINE BALL BAND MEDIUM AND 

HEAVY WEIGHT RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

FOR ALL THE FAMILY 

GULLEY & PETTIT 

Burlington, >:- Kentucky 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



LOCAL NEWS 

Mrs. J. W. Kelly is improved after 
being ill several days last week. 

Will Sebree has been quite ill 
recently. 

Mrs. Marge Hensley, of Frank- 
fort, was the week-end guest of her 



parents, Mr. and Mf§. Thomas Hen- 
sley. 

Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Tanner and 
daughter, of Madisonville, O., Cal- 
vert Kirkpatrick, of Bromley were 
Sunday afternoon guests of Mrs. 
Lavinia Kirkpatrick and family. 

Will Sebree is reported to be 



ill 



y^ 



HEADQUARTERS FOR 



I CONCRETE BLOCKS 



sii 



BUILDING SUPPLIES | 

COAL - ROOFING j 

Tate Builders Supply I 

47 Dixie Highway | 

Erianger, -:- Kentucky | 

PHONE Dl 7720 | 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiH 



quite ill at his home in Burling- 
ton. 

Mrs. Lucy Albiez, of Walnut Hills 

is visiting Mrs. Lavinia Kirkpatrick 
and family several days this week. 

Mr. and Mrs Joe Kotar, of Lud- 
low, R. 2 were pleasant callers at 
The Recorder office, Friday. 

Mrs. Kirtley Cropper and Mrs. 
Carroll Cropper spent last Friday 
in Lawrenceburg, Indiana. 

Mrs. Bertha Davis, of Erianger, 
spent the week-end with Miss Mat- 
tie Kreylich. 

Mrs. Wilbur Ryle is a patient this 
week at Bethesda Hospital, Cincin- 
nati. 

Willis Jones, of Lexington, was 
visiting here Wednesday of last 
week. 

Mrs. Grace Rice spent Wednesday 
with Mr. and Mrs. John H. Cook and 
Mrs. Corda Cook on Youell Road. 



Mrs. John A. Caldwell is able to 
be out again after being confiped to 
her home several days with a Severe 
cold. I 

Irvin Rouse and son Gayle,j Ralph 
Maurer and Floyd McArthtur at- 
tended the basketball game at Lejc- 
ington, Friday night. 1 I 



CARD OF THANKS 

We wish to take this means of 
expressing our thanks and appreci- 
ation for the many nic^ and 
thoughtful things done for os dur- 
ing my recent illness and stay in 
the hospital; for all the nic^ cards 
I received; those who helpep with 
painting and papering and tne mov- 
ing; the men who did our butch* 
ering for us, and those who helped 
in another way. 

It was all sincerely appreciated. 1* 
Mr. and Mrs. Walton Rogers 



NOTICE 



The public and all interested 
parties will take notice that Espy 
Bailey and Margaret Bailey, the 
owners of certain property in Boone 
County, Kejitucky, have petitioned 
the County Court of Boone County, 
Kentucky, for the closing of that 
portion of Utterback Road running 
through the lands of the said 
Baileys and more particularly de- 
scribed as follows: 

Beginning at a point in the 
Georgetown Pike where the Utter- 
back Road intersects the same: 
thence running in a northeasterly 
direction and which is generally N. 
34 degree E. 950 feet to a point 
where the same intersects, the west 
line of the L. H. Busby property. 

CARROLL CROPPER, Judge. 
25-2t-* Boone County, Kentucky 




BATTERIES 

All Sizes 
2-Year Guarantee-Exchange 



lli 



m Farms, Homes, Lots & Acreage Tracts | 

= 290 ACRES — 20 miles from Cincinnati on State Highway; 2 = 

=^ houses, 3 barns; fenced and cross fenced with woven wire; ^ 

z=: new silo, milk house, and other buildings; main house ^^ 

= sits high on a hill with a commanding view for miles of = 

= the Ohio River; 3-acre tobacco base. A real stock farm. = 

^= Immediate possession. $28,000. = 

= 220 ACRES— On St. Highway 2 houses, 3, barns, and all other = 

= necessary outbuildings. $18,000. ' = 

= 53 ACRES — 1% miles from Hebron on St. Highway: 2 houses, = 

= barn and other outbuildings; 1.4 tobacco base; all imple- ^ 

= ments and tobacco sticks. Immediate possession. $13,000. = 

= 175 ACRES — 1 mile from Hebron on St. Highway; 7-room house; = 

^= large dairy barn, silo, milk house, corn crib, chicken ^= 

^s house, tool shed, tobacco barn and stripping room; farm r= 

= nearly all in grass; 6-10 of a mile frontage. $26,500. ^ 

= HOUSES — 3-room house on R. 20, nice bath, partial basement, = 

= hot and cold running water; large outbuilding; lot 85x270 ^ 

= on bus line. $5,500 (EMPTY). = 

= 6-ROOM HOUSE— -In Hebron, 2-car garage, chicken hoUse, large = 

garden, big yard with plenty shade. I zsz 

= WE ALSO HAVE SEVERAL new houses just being completed, = 

= modern to the minute. Priced from $8,500 to .812,000. = 

= WE HAVE SOME NICE LOTS and acreage tracts nearly any = 

= size or any price. We try to have what you want, give us ^ 

= a ring. If we don't have it, we'll get it! =s 

^E If you need the cash for your place in a hurry, let us auction it. ^E 

— We will get you wh it it is worth. j :;:^ 

I COLNER and GAINES ; | 

= REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES j ° = 

= HEBRON 2202 or 2231 HEBRON, KY. = 



r.l 



$ 



13 



.95 



WESTERN AUTO 
ASSOCIATE STORE 

Home owned and operated by 

WM. W. THOMPSON 

Opposite Kroger's — Erianger 
OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS 



zi\ 



Lowest Prices In Northern Ky. 

LINOLEUM alTzTle sq.yd.59c 
CONGOWALL "7"' 44c ~' 25c 
LINOLEUM RUGS Itis $i':;i $iz« 
RUG BORDER IrJ^wo^".. yd- 39c 
LINOLEUM TILE 9x9 10c 

WALLPAPER 



Largest Selection In Town 
At Lowest Prices 



Covington 

428 Madison 

HE 8843 



Hollander Co. 

"Never 

Undersold" 



Latonia 

3618 Church 

JU 4626 



NOW IS THE TIME 

TO HAVE YOUR 
AUCTION 

13 COWS AVERAGED $302.50 

Each at the farm of Earl Jenkins, Corinth, and 10 
heifers, 3 months to 2 years averaged $131.50 
apiece. 

WHY NOT HAVE ACTION NOW WITH A 
WAYMAN AUCTION.? 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons 

Real Estate and Auction Brokers 

623 Washington St. | Covington, Ky. 

He. 5107 - JU 4895 - Holly 4621-8101 
Walton 192 - Williamstown 7251 



WOMEN'S SHOES 



35 Pairs Dress Shoes, 

black, brown blue.- 

13 Pairs Dress Shoes, 

blacks, browns, green 

24 Pairs Women's Comfort Shoes, Ties 
B to E Widths, pair 



5.95 
4.95 



5 Pairi Black 

Patent Pumps 

Women's Arch Shoes, 
purnps, oxfords 



70 Prs 
ties. 



BOYS' AND YOUTHS' SHOES 

21 Pairs, Black and Brown 

OXFORDS, size 314 to 514 



CHILDREN'S SHOES, Boys and GiHs 



47 Pairs, Brown and 

Block Oxfords, BVi to 3 

30 Pairs, White Hightops 
Shoes, 9 to 1 1 1/2 

19 Pairs, Green and Red Gillie-Tie 
Saddle Oxfords, 121/2 to 3 



2.75 
3.50 



35 Pai 
2 St 

44 Pai 
Pum 



irs 



Red and Brown 
rap Casuals, 8I/2 to 3 

PS, Aissorted, Oxfords, 
ps, (posuals, 8V2 to 3 



3.95 
5.95 
4.95 

4.50 

3.50 
4.00 
3.75 



Assorted Lot of Shop Worn Shobs, 4to 9 

BROWN SADDLE OXFORDS, 8V2 AAA - 9 AA - 9 A -4 B 
BROWN OXFORDS, 4B - 4 C - 414 B 5 B - 5 A^A - 5 AA 
BLACK SLING PUMP, CASUAL, MOCCASIONS 



ALL THESE SHOES ARE FROM REGULAR STOCK AND ARE 

PRICED HIGHER 



ALL SALES FIN^L 






COOKE s McCarthy 'SHOE store 



x>i^^ \ 34 Pike St. 



Covington, Ky. 



Featuring the famous WEATHER BIRD SHOES 




CASTLEMAN'S BIG PRE-SPRING 

CLEARANC^i SALE 



BIG! 



IS ON WITH A BANG! 

SAVINGS 6ELOW O. P. S. CEILING 

VALUES i TOPS IN QUALITY 

TRADES HIGH DOLLAR ON YOUR CAR 



WE MUST CLEAR THESE OUT FOR 



SPACE 

OPS 

$1392 
$1245 
$ 848 
$1774 
$1044 
'48 Pontioc 4'-Dr., standard shift -1 $1348 



48 Buick Super 4-Dr., 29,000 miles 

49 Ford 6-Cyl. 2-Dr., a beauty -. 

46 Ford Station Wagon, Sportsman's drepm. 
49 Olds, Club Cpe<^ hydra., perfect. 
48 Plymouth, 2-Dr., drive it 



'48 Mercury, Con. Cpe., new top 



$1176 



c. * 

Sp^^tal 

$1095 
$1095 
$ 775 
$1675 
$ 995 
$1250 
$ 995 



These Are Just A Few Of Our Late Model Specials 



YOUR OLD CAR WILL MAKE THE dOWN PAYMENT 

ON ANY OF THESE 

'41 Buick Special, 2-Door, radio and heater; go6d condition 

'41 Olds, 2-Dr., good tires; runs good. 

'38 Chevrolet 2-Dr. A-1 mechanically. 

'37 Chevrolet 2-Door, a beauty 

'36 Plymouth 2-Door 

'35 Ford Coupe, Rebuilt motor; clean. 

SEE BOB RYLE TODAY OR CALL 
Dl. 7410 FOR DEMONSTRATION 

GASILEMAN'S BIG USED CAIl LOT 



2 BLOCKS NORTH OF THE UNDERPASS 



200 Dixie Highway 



Erianger, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



WANTED 

WHITE OAK 

CHINQUAPIN OAK 

STAVE & HEADING 

BOLTS 



DELIVER or WRITE 



I BLUE GRASS COOPERAGE CO. | 

^ p. O. BOX 95 AURORA, IND. = 

= 4 Miles west of Aurora on Highway 50 = 



Til 



ll? 



Florence 

(Delayed) 



Mrs. Chas. Carpenter is expected 
home Sunday from St. Elizabeth 
Hospital, where she was confined 
several days the past week for ob- 
servation. 

Carl Rouse was a recent guest of 
a brother Dr. and Mrs. L. E. House 
and! wife, of Ludlow. 

We received information of the 
illnbss of Mrs. Mae First at her 
hortie 2204 Gest St., Cincinnati. Ac- 
cording to reports Mrs. First recent- 
ly suffered a light stroke. 

Ajlbert, son of Mrs. Edna Bonar, 
of [Donaldson Highway is again 
confined to his bed for a period, due 
to a rheumatic condition. 

Mrs. Eva Osborn, who is ill, has 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison ATe. 
COTINGTON j 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Contlnaous Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Now Open on Sunday 

11:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 



G. 




C. PICKUP 




NOW ON DISPLAY AT | 

SCOTHORN MOTOll CO. 

Authorized G. M. C. Sales and Service 



IDLEWILD, KY. 



PHONE BURL. 254 




^ " You Can Plow 8 Acifes a Day 
with a 7^{^Muc4' FARMALlI Super A 






1* Ask for fhe NEW McCormick two-furrow plow 
with two 12-inch bottoms. 

2* Sock it down six to eight inches deep! 

3. fee/ the pull power as you surge forward with 
open throttle. 

4. Re/ox— and plow sitting dawn! Enjoy the ease of 
fingertip implement control with hj^draulic 
Farmall Touch-Control. 

5« Plo^w 6 to 8 acres per day in average soiL ;. 



Himni 



CALVIN 

Phone 79 



Prove fo Yourself . . . that the Farmall Super A 
is the ttactor for your farm. See us toe ay. We'll 
be glad to show yoi^ the plowing ti actor for 
your farm. 

TRACTOR AND PLOW COMPLETE $1690.00 

Easy Terms — One Third Down 

Balance 24 Mojiths 

CRESS & iONS 

Buiflington, Ky. 



been moved to the home of a sister 
Mrs. Hal Highhouse, of Ludlow. 

Mrs. Ora Tanner was hostess at 
dinner Sunday honoring her daugh- 
ter Marguerite on the occasion of 
her birthday. Guests participating 
in hospitalities were Dr. Cecil Haf- 
er, his daughters Georgia and Mrs. 
Robert Cook, and Mr. Cook, Dr. 
Gladys Rouse, and Mr. Rouse, Ross 
Russ, Misses Freida Marks and Lu- 
cille Tanner. We join in wishing 
Marguerite many happy returns of 
the day. 

Mrs. Beverly Bower formerly of 
Lloyd Ave., is now occupying an 
apartment in the home of Mrs. Ora 
Tanner. 

Mrs. Marie Kinman, who has been 
associated with the John R. Coppin 
Dept. Store, Covington, a number 
of years, departed Sunday for New 
York, where she will join other 
buyers from the store to do their 
spring buying. We are happy to 
announce that Mrs. Kinman is now 
the better hat buyer and invites 
all her friends from Boone and ad- 
joining counties to come in and see 
her. , 

Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Keyer, of La- 
tonia, were Sunday guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge 
Carpenter. 

The three-room addition to the 
Florence school building has been 
completed sufficiently to be occupi- 
ed. 

Mrs. Hobe Roberts and Terry 
were guests of the Eldridge Carp- 
enters, Saturday evening. 

Sorry to report the young sons 
of Mr. and Mrs. Robt. England and 
Mr. and Mrs. Roy Youell have been 
ill in a hospital. They have been 
returned to their homes and are im- 
proving. 

Congratulations and best wishes 
to Wallace Judd and bride (the 
former Miss Edna Coppage), who 
were married recently. 



122 PiKe St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmlock 1992 



Qa 



RAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescrtptloru 
accurately filled, b i o k e n 
lenses replaced Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Rig^ 

Dr. J. M. Fine 




■liil 12A egi-Mii CHAIN SAW 
tl*. 24*. 11'. 42* capicltlii 

tTnbellcTably light and easy to bandl« 
• Make* ahort work of the toughest 
timber • Quick one-hand NO KICK 
rewind starter • 2-cycle, air cooled 
Gasoline Engine • Chrome plated 
cylinder • Stall-proof clutch* Chain 
tensioning device • BuiU-in chain 
oiler • Finger-tip control • High 
«peed cutting at any angle • 18", 24", 
SO", 42" Guide Plates are interchange- 
able • Bow Saw Attachment available. 
Other models up to 12 ft. in capacity. 

— ALSO— 

John Deere Tractors, Toolsi 

Ports and Service 

John Deere Hammer Mills 

and Letz Burr Hopper MHIs 

DeLovol Cream Separators, 
Milking Machines & Parts 

Jan's EN 

HARDWARE COMPANY 

108-110 Pike St. Covington 

colonial 0910 



Hamilton 

(Delayed) 



Mrs. Anna Moore received word 
last week of the death of her uncle 
John Bennett, of Vevay, Ind. Burial 
was at Vevay, Ind., Saturday. Mr. 
Bennett was a brother of the late 
Mary Frances Huff, wife of the late 
Wm. Huff. 

Mrs. Bertha Huff called on the 
Ewalt family, Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dav^ Linn, of La- 
tonia, were Sunday guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Harry Huff. 

Bob Ewalt observed his eighty- 
first birthday Sunday. 

Mrs. Anna Smith visited the doct- 
or in Florence Saturday. 

Garland Huff called on his par- 
ents, Saturday. 

Gilbert Smith spent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Ed Shinkle. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Marsh and 
son Clayton and friend Miss Shirley 
Munche, of New Lebanon, Ohio, 
spent Friday night with Mr. and , 
Mrs. Everett Jones and sons and at- 
tended the basketball game between 
New Haven and Florence. 

Conner Carroll and John Black 
returned Monday night, after spend- 
ing a few days in Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. William Moore and 
children were Sunday guests of her 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Howard 
Beach at Sparta, Ky. 

Mrs. Georgia Ryle called on Mrs. 
Bertha Huff Saturday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dale Williamson and 
children and Mr. and Mrs. Everett 
Jones and sons spent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Edward Bowen and 
daughter in Covington. 

Mrs. Anna Moore called on Mrs. 
Mildred Carroll and Mrs. Bessie 
Moore, Thursday. 



The A. L Bodhmer Paint Company 

1 14 Pike St. Co. 021 1-0212 Covington, Ky. 
Open Friday |Evenings Till 9 O'clock 

i Marhufacturers of 

Wearmore Pai^ts-Enamels-Varnishes 

Window Gloss - Furniture Tops - Glazing - Brushes 
Painter's Suppflies - Waxes - Cleaners 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. H. L. Gordon, Pastor 



Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Seward 
Abbott, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Lloyd Camp- 
bell, director. 

Evangelistic service 7:45 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:45 Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice Thursday evening 
8:30 p. m. 



A GOOD PLACE TO EAT! 

McClure's Cafeteria 

and 

Sandwich Bar 

24 E. Seventh Street and Entrance 

Through Coppin's Dept. Store 

Covington 

Open Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 
Fridays, 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



IRA M.I MULLINS ESTATE 

ABSOLUTE AUCTION 

Saturday, Jan. 26th 

i I 10:00 A. M. 

ON FISKBURG AIND MORNING VIEW ROAD, TWO MILES 
EAST OF FISKBl^RG, KY., KENTON COUNTY. 

189 Acre farm in [3 parcels); 6-room 2-story frame home, also 
6-room log house,|3 barns, one is a combination dairy barn 
with 10 cow stanchiions, one is a large tobacco barn; also 1 feed 
barn. I '' 



The AdministratriK Mary M. Dorsey of the estat« of Ira M. 
Mullins has contracted with us to sell this property on the 
above date at absolute auction, regardless of price or weather. 

goods of all kinds; farming tools, both 
also 19 head of cattle, milk cows and 



TOOLS — Manure ipread^r 
rake, wood wheel wagon 
sled, 3 plows, lot small tpols 

TRACTOR EQUIF^MENT 

ber with turning plow, tractor 
er. 

FEED — 25 shocks of corn 



STOCK — 6 milk cows, 9 
steer., good team of 
Wash vat and lot! of c 
in good shape, with some 



:oal 



FREE — 



At the open! 
Luncth Will 



Also fo be sold, hoi|sehold 
tractor and horse drawn; 
heifers. j 

The farm of 189 aicres is 
served to group any two 

PARCEL 1 — 13 acres uniTiproved, with pond; clean, with good 
building site, on blacktop road. 

PARCEL 2—64 acre% with 
age, plenty of water and 

PARCEL 3—112 acres wjth 
pair) with good bafn. 

All parcels have ftontag^ 
acres tobacco baseJ 



to be sold in 3 parcels and right re- 
or all parcels. 



6-room frame home, good barn, gar- 
15 acres alfalfa. 

6-room log house (in need of re- 
on good roads. Whole farm has 1.8 



mowing machine, disk harrow, hay 
ith box bed and hay frame, rock bed, 
too numerous to mention. 

—1946 Allis-Chalmers tractor on rub- 
disc, cultivators and tractor mow- 



in field, also hay, timothy and alfalfa. 

heifers, 2 calves, 1 baby bull and 1 
sonlel work horses with harness. 

also International deep freeze box 
food in it. 



i^g of the sale a fat pig 
Be Served On Grounds 



— FREE 



Rel C. Wayman & Sons 



Red I Estatle 
623 Washington St. 

HE 5107- J 
CECIL WAYMAN, Aucti 

WANT 



and Auction Brokers 

Covington, Ky. 
4895 - HOIIy 4621 ■ 8101 
bneer JOHN KLETTE, Attorney 

ACTION? AUCTION IT! 



U 




zc 



TION 



Having sold my farm and discontinuing farming I have 
listed with Col. Worthington to sell, located on Pleasant 
Valley road ZVi miles from Florence r one mile off U. S. 42 
at Gunpowder Road, on 

SAT.. JAN. 26 



5 



AT 10:00 A.M. 



THE FOLLOWING: 1 Co-op. tractor, high loader and plows; 1951 
H Farmall tractor; 1 little Geneus 212 slat mold board plow; 6 ft. 
tractor disc; one 221 International cultivator for H or M Hy- 
draulic lift; 1 David Bradley tractor mower for H or M, 1 high 
speed pull type corn planter and fertilizer attachments; 1 rubber 
tired wagon, 8'x15' sideboards and flat; 1 i'-14 international corn 
picker, these tools have been used only one season and are in A-1 
condition. 1 Case tobacco setter; 1 tobacco press; 200 yards 
tobacco canvas; 2 tobacco bed hooks; 1-Man tobacco setter; 1 
iron wheel wagon flat and sideboards; 1 tv/o horse cultivator; one 
2-horse corn planter and attachments; 1 section harrow; 1 disc 
harrow; 1 stump puller, cables and all; 1 coil milk cooler; 1 Vul- 
con turning plow; 1 laying off plow; dou }le trees; single trees; 
hoes; forks; 2 new 18-ft. log chains; 1 electric chicken brooder; 
1 seed sower; 1 lawn mower; 4 metal barrels and lids and 1 
Hudson spray. 

HOUSEHOLD & KITCHEN FURNITURi:— 1 Warm Morning 
heating stove; day bed; 1 antique dresser; 1 kerosene stove like 
new; 1 linoleum rug and other articles too 



LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 



numerous to mention. 



TERMS: CASH 



ELBERT G. STEPHENSON, Owner 

Col. A. F. Worthington, Auct., Tel. Wolton 671 



■■I 



IMBPIHiV^Viai 



Hill Top 

(Delayed) 



Deepest sympathy is extended to 
. C. Aylor and daughter and other 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24, 1952 



relatives in tlje death of their be- 
loved wife and mother. Sympathy 
is also extended to Mr. and Mrs. 
John Herbstreit and other relatives 
in the death of her brother Ed Loze. 
Little Miss Mary Ellen Gallagher 




was absent from school several days 
due to a severe attack of tonsilitis. 

Mrs. W. p. Carder was the guest 
of Mr. and Mrs. Nick Mikkelsen in 
their new home at Florence from 
Wednesday j until Saturday. Satur- 
day evening they entertained with a 
lovely dinner for Mr. and Mrs. Lig- 
on, Mr. arid Mrs. Jack Ligon, of 
Woolper R0ad, Mr. and Mrs. A. D. 
Kissick and] Mrs. W. D. Carder. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Bock spent 
Sunday wth her sister, Mr. and 
Mrs. Walker at Valley Junction. 

Master Teirry Wayne Brown spent 
several day:; with his grandparents, 
Mr. and Mrs. Nick Mikkelsen, of 
Florence. 

A surprise birthday party was 
given for IViss Laverne Jergens on 
Friday evening it being her 16th 
birthday. She received many beau- 
tiful presents and everyone report- 
ed an enjoyable evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Henry Anderson 
called on the Carder-Kissick family, 
Tuesday evijning. 

Congratulations to Geo. L. Tun- 
gate and bride, of Constance. 

Mrs. Milt an Aylor spent Sunday 
with her sister, Mr. and Mrs. C. O. 
Whitaker, of Hebron. 



HEBRON EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Hebron, Kentucky 



Rev. J. E. Stomberger, D. D. Pastor 

10:00 A. M. Sunday School. 
11:00 A. M. Morning Worship. 



BUIXITTS^TLLE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 






If you've been having cooking misfortunes 
that are really the fault of a worn-out, ineffi- 
cient range, then it's time you stop taking 
the blame, and form a new partnership with 
a modern, completely automatic ELEC- 
TRIC RANGE ! 

You'll love the cleanliness, safety, speed 
and ;time-saving features, too — but most of 
all, you'll appreciate the low operating cost 
of an Electric Range. It's the cheapest and 
finest way to cook ! 



S«e your oppliance deafer TODAIT 
— he'll be happy to show you the 
different styles and prices in ELEC- 
TRIC RANGES. There* sure to be 
one Especially to suit your needs. 



^fd 






Diaitiond 
Valine . . . 



Eiecause their beauty 
and value remain un- 
c hanged, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the 8U- 
pireme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motch's for 
diiamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 

I , ■ 

Our 90 year's experl- 
ebce in this one loca- 
Hon Is your assurance 
olf getting dollar for 
dollar value, in your 
purchase. 



Weekly or 
Monthly Payment* 



y^^ ^S^€€hvc i^^C, ^i^foiCa^uC ^^w»» C^. 



M 6t C H 

Jeweler and Optician 

I Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 







LOCATION-4 miles from Independence & Walton, Ky. on 
Wright Road near Banklick Station. 

SAT.. JAN. 26 



^ 



AT 10:30 






To settle the estate of C. F. Wright deceased, will sell the follow- 
ing property at public auction: 

^ FARM IMPLEMENTS — One 1951 super A tractor and mowing 

machine; 1 horse-drawn disc harrow; 50-tooth harrow; turning, 
hillside, Rastus, layingoff and five-shovel plows; 1 iron wheel 
wagon, box bed and hay frame; 1 sled; 1 bull rake; 2500 tobacco 
sticks; set of harness; log chains; pitchforks; and other small tools. 

MISCELLANEOUS — One 1948 Ford club coupe, new tires, car 
in good condition; 3 ton coal; 500-capacity electric chick brooder; 
1 Philgas stove; 1 refrigerator; 1 antique hall rack; few other 
household articles; 400 bales mixed hay. 

WILL SELL FARM BEFORE OR ON DAY OF SALE AT AUCTION 

TERMS-CASH LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 

CLIFFORD BEHYMER 

ADMIX. 
Col. Lute Bradford Auction Co. 



Services held each Sunaay. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 



UNION PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
James Caldwell, Minister 
Sunday School 10:30 a. m. 
Worship Service 11:30. 
Pioneers Sunday night at 7:30. 



Lower Gunpowder 

(Delayed) 

Mrs. Bernard Hodges was on the 
sick list a few days the past week. 

Mrs. Maud Hodges spent a few 
days with her son Bernard Hodges 
and wife the latter part of last week. 

F. H. Sebree raised 3,598 pounds 
of tobacco on 1.6 acre of ground. 

Brother Wainscott called on Mr. 
Nace Clements and family Sunday 
afternoon. 

Nathan Clements, Jr., has bought 
Mrs. Frank Allen's farm. 

Dick Schwenke,; Sr., has been ill 
for the past week. '■ 

We are glad to report Velma 
Gene Schwenke lias returned home 
from St. Elizabeth Hospital, and is 
improving nicely. 



HebroiT 

(Delayed) 



Mr. and Mrs. Ed Baker called on 
Mrs. Eva Osborn, Friday afternoon, 



V 



GAYET 
THEATRE 1 

ERLANGER. ELSMERE. KT 



who is ill at the home of her sister, 
Mrs. H. C. Highhouse and Mr. High- 
house, of Ludlow. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Dickey and 
Bobby Johnson spent Sunday with 
Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Dickey, of 
Georgetown, Ky. 

Misses Anita and Mary Beth 
Hempfling were the Saturday night 
and Sunday guests of Misses June 
and Jeanette Conner. 

Sympathy goes out to the Aylor 
family in the death of their loved 
one, Mrs. Norma Aylor, who passed 
away Tuesday, January 8 at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. Funeral ser- 
vices were held Friday at 2:00 p. m. 
at the Bullock funeral home. Burial 
was in Hebron cemetery. 

Mr .and Mrs. Robert Hafer en- 
tertained Sunday for Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Byrd, of Cincinnati and Mr. 
and Mrs. Lloyd McGlasson. 

Mrs. J. L. Fowler had as her 
guests Sunday, Mrs. George Riley 
and children, of Erlanger and Mrs. 
Chas. W. Riley. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Prable enter- 
tained Thursday evening in honor 
of the birthday of her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Lloyd McGlasson. Other 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

CATTLE $L00 Each 

HORSES -. :._ $1.00 Each 

*According to size & condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 

Small stock removed free of 
charge 



guests were Mr. and Mrs. Robert 
Hafer and daughter and H. L. Mc- 
Glasson. 
Mr. and Mrs. John Baker, of 



Ilromley and Mr. and Mrs. Glenn 
laker and daughter, of Covington, 
vere the Sunday afternoon guests of 
Jlr. and Mrs. Edw. Baker. 



FEDERAL 



INCOME Mt SERVICE 

QUICK - EFFICIENl' - EXPERIENCED 



STATE 



Save By Filing the Right 

We hove forms, but if yo|j 
along. 

Office Hours Eveninds ohd Week-Ends 



Way. Fee Reasonable 

hove any, bring them 



R. V. LENTS 



Phone Flor. 116 



Florence, Ky 



i/Ky. 



1 Lloyd Ave. 



TARPAULINS 

ALL SIZES — LOW PRICES 

The Covington Awnling & Roofing Co. 



3rd & Scott, Vi BIbck Si)uth 
Leaf Warehouse, 



of Kenton Loose 
Covington, Ky. 



I 



FLORENCE, KENTUCKY 

INANCIAL STATEMENT FOR YEAR ENDING DECEMBER 31, 1951 



M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 




General Fund 



Com. 
Center 



Water 

Sinking 

Fund 



Lloyd 
Fund 



Balance 1-1-1951 



RECEIPTS 

Taxes 

Licenses : ._ , . 

Cemetery 

Building Permits 

Rental of Town Hall - .. 

Street Improvement Assessment 

Mowing Weeds 

From Atlas National Bank 



.$ 6,519.53 



15.691.92 

2,778.00 

530.00 

266.50 

69.48 
6.50 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. WL 




EXPENDITURES 

Fees and other costs of Tax Collection 

Police Salaries and Expense . 

Cemetery Maintenance 

Street Lighting _. 

Street Repairs .: 

Salary for Five Trustees . . 

City Clerk _.... 

Building Inspector ..._ 

City Attorney _ 

Stationery and Supplies 

Fire Department Insurance and Membership fees 

Florence Community Center Fire Insurance 

Florence Community Center, Inc., for Rental 

From General Fund to Sinking Fund 

for retirement of Water Bonds 

For Interest 

Noel Walton, Engineer ^ 

Refunds: Lot in Cemetery _.. 

Taxes .- 

Payment and Interest on Fire Department Note 

Planning Commission Expense . 



348.3;t 
434.00 

1, 085.5: t 

1.520.4;! 

8,262.7 
120.00 
210.00 
177.90 
160.0(1 
225.39 
156.0^ 
97.5$ 

2,754.0^ 

1,800.0<}) 

411.06 

161.9(1 

4O.O0 

29.3^ 

157.5(1 

57.6: 



00.00 S 488.00 S 



4.06 



9.32 

137 5» 



^ 



97.58 
2,754.G0 



TOTAL RECEIPTS 



-^25,861.93 



Water Bonds Retired and Interest Payments _ 

Town Hall Maintenance _.. 

Payments to Florence Community Center, Inc. 



% 8JEPUBUC PROOUCTIOH 

Chapter 4 "Mysterious Island" 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 




TOTAL EXPENDITURES . . 
BALANCES, December 31, 1951 



NOTES: 



$18,209.2 
S 7,652.6^ 



Bonded Indebtedness: Water" Bonds $2,000.00 to be retired $800.00, plus inerest. annually 
$10,000.00 to be retired Sl.OOO.OO, plus interest, annually. 



Mortgage Indebtedness — Fire Hall and Community Center $27,067.52 payab 
nually in twelve equal monthly payments. 

Street Repairs — Work performed on all approved streets. Unless unusual c 
should be .necessary for 1952. 



1,800.00 
411.00 



y^ 



$ 2,851.58 S 2,699.00 $ 

$ 2,227.00 
$ 2,851.58 



S 2.851.58 S 2.227.00 S 
S 00.00 $ 472.00 S 



■150.97 

13569" 

13569 
15.28 



Water Bond.- 



e $2,754.00, including interest, a.i- 
jnditions develop no major work 



Due to revised dates for tax! assessing and collecting, as established by .statutes of the State of Kentucky tf^e 
receipts during 1951 of taxes collected included $10,575.53 for the year 195^. 



Delinquent Taxes— $1,447.82. 
January 8, 1952 



WIllLIAM FITZGERALD. City Clerk 



COLOR ^^i 



RICARDO 



S\Qrrmg 



MPNTALBAN • CHARISSE 



= FLORENCE, 



SI 



KENTUCKY = 



tK 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

JANUARY 29TH AND 30TH 



The Portrayal 
The Cast... 
The Drama 
of the "Yearf 




* JERRY WALD and NORMAN KRASNA 



present 



•JANE WYMAN 
: Blll£ VEIL 



Plymouth's Pace-Setting New Be^'jedere 



m 




Here's Plymouth's smart hardtop club coupe, the Belvedere, the pace-setter in the lowest price field with 
its new concepts in styling and beauty. Hie car has glistening, lively two-tone colors: Suede Tan with Sable 
Bronze top; Belmont Blue Polychromatic with Sterling Grey top; Mint Green with Black top. The color used 
on the aeof follows the Belvedere's streamlined contours around the spacious rear window and down over 
the rear dedc, giving the car the continental look. Sparkling chrome molding otltlines the top and carries back 
to separate the two colors at their junction at the rear quarter-panel. The interior is luxurious, with colorful 
quality fabrics and vinyl blended in perfect harmony with the shades used on t^ie exterior. 

NOW ON DISPLAY AT 

SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 



IDLEWILD, KY. 



PHONE BURL. 254 



f 

L 



Mi 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 24. 1952 



CARD OF THANKS 

I wish to thank my many friends 
and relatives for the many beauti- 
ful cards, letters and other token* 
of kindness shown me during my 
illness. I also wish to thank Bros. 
A. E. Brewer, Toney Conley, Sam 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



Hamilton and Bro. John Hunting- 
ton for their words of comfort and 
cheer. 

I want to say thank you and may 
God's richest blessings be with you 
is my prayer. it-p 

Mrs. Alice Cook 



Boone County Farms and Homes 

42% ACRES — Well located, black top road, good land, 5-room 
house, electric, 2 barns, garage, poultry house, meat 
house, crib. Selling on account of age. Present owner 
for 38 years. $11,000. 

82 ACRES — 3 miles from Burlington; 15 acres bottom land, 
balance ridge and bluegrass land; springs and large 
flowing creek; 2.1 acres tobacco base; 2% acres alfalfa, 
4 acres orchard grass and alfalfa; 5-room house, electric, 
barn 48x36, brooder house, hen house, crib, stripping 
room. Immediate possession. About 3000 tobacco sticks, 
$5500. First time advertised for sale. 

335 ACRES East Bend, blacktop road; 5.2 acres tobacco base; 3 
ponds, springs and creek; a good tobacco and stock farm, 
affording good grass; 8-room house, bath, hot and cold 
water system, electric; dairy barn with stanchions for 35 
cows; silo, milk house, large combination stock and to- 
bacco- barn, tool shed, 2-car garage, chicken house, brood- 
er house, meat house To include 2-unit milking machine, 
milk house equipment of 6-can electric cooler, hot water 
heater, vat, 10 milk cans, about 5000 tobacco sticks. 
School bus, mail route, milk truck; telephone in house. 

58% ACRES— Camp Ernst Road; 4-room ranch type house, bath 
room (no fixtures), water system, cabinet sink, electric; 2 
bams, 2-car garage, meat house, 2 barns, other buildings; 
2 ponds, crib; driven well, 2 cisterns; a few acres of 
woods; 2500 tobacco sticks. 

80 ACRES— 3 miles from Florence, just off Highway 18; 1.4 
acre tobacco base; Vz acre asparagus netted $412.00 the 
past year; large lake, 2 wells; 6-room house, electric, 
telephone, barn, 2 chicken houses, meat house, stripping 
room and work shop, crib. 

IV^ ACRES— East Bend blacktop road, close to store; good 
6-room house, bathroom (no fixtures), front porch, screen- 
ed-in rear porch, full basement, furnace, water system, 
cabinet sink, hardwood floors; 3 poultry houses, meat 
house. Will leave antenna for television; electric. 

75 ACRES— On fair private road; 1% acre tobacco base; 5-room 
house, electric; 2 barns, other outbuildings; some fruit 
trees .never failing water supply. 
Will try to agree on satisfactory prices for these properties 

A. B. RENAKER 

Office 12 Burlington, Ky. Res. 55 

J. G. SMITH, Burlington Phone 83 



107 ACRES — Walking distance from Florence, located on U. S, 
Highway: 8-room house with bathroom, large combination 
barn, 20 stanchions, milk house, grade A milk and all 
necessary outbuildings; base 2.3; NO BETTER LOCATION 
IN BOONE COUNTY; land lays extra good: 12 dairy cows. 
All goes for $28,000.00. 

SOLD 

167 ACRES — River bottom farm; 6-room house, new dairy barn, 
25 stanchions, running water, large combination barn, good 
outbuildings; 4.8 base. This is a good farm. Price $28,500. 

220 ACRES— Located at the edge of town, on U. S. Highway; 5- 
room house, dairy barn, tobacco barn, all clean and in blue 
grass and hay: fenced and cross fenced in woven wire. 
This is a beauty. Price $200.00 per acre. 

SOLD 

305 ACRES — Well located; large tobacco barn, 1 other feed barn, 
large lake; base 3.5; wonderful stock farm. Price $25,000. 

70 ACRES — Located near Walton on blacktop road; 7-room 
modern home, large chicken houjse; 2-story combination 
barn; all clean and well fenced. $ltvOOO.OO. 

80 ACRES — Located on U. S. 42, bottom farm; 6-room house, 
basement, 2 other houses can be rented for money rent; 
new model A tractor, breaking plows, disc harrow, cultivat- 
or, tractor spray; also fruit orchard; 2 good barns; base 
4 acres. Everything goes for $21,000.00. 

135 ACRES — Located on blacktop road; 6-room house with run- 
ning water; dairy barn with 18 stanchions, extra stalls, good 
tobacco barn, good set of outbuildings; lake well stocked; 
base 1.8. Immediate possession. Price $14,000.00. 

SOLD 

80 ACRES — 6-room house, 2 barns. 1 fixed for dairy, and good 

outbuldings; all in bluegrass: well located. Price $17,500.00. 
160 ACRES — 6-room house, barn and outbuildings; some bottom 

land about 40 acres; base 4.7. Price $12,600.00. 
65 ACRES — 7-room house, 2 porches, fixtures for bath but not 

installed; 1 barn, outbuildings are good; well watered; base 

1.4. Price 812,600.00. 
135 ACRES — 4-room house, plenty of fruit, well watered; lays 

extra good; 2.8 base. Price $8500.00. 

133 ACRES — Located on state maintained road, nice distance 

from town; 5 rooms and bath, and utility, running water, 

combination barn with 15 stanchions, milk house, lake 
well stocked; 85% of land tractor can be used on; 2.7 base; 
lot of I'oad frontage. $22,000.00. 

100 ACRES — 6-room house, dairy barn, 10 stanchions, feed and 
tobacco barn: tobacco base 2 acres. Price $8,500.00. 

68 ACRES — Gallatin County; 5-room house closed-in back porch, 
basement, 2 barns, garage, smoke house, two cribs, 3 brood- 
er houses, hen house; 8 acres of alfalfa; 2.2 base; located 
on State maintained road near Route 42. Price $7,500.00. 

166 ACRES — One 6-room house semi-modern; one 4-room house, 
4 barns, and all necessary outbuildings: 1 large lake, well 
stocked, 5 ponds; TOBACCO BASE 7.3 ACRES. This is 
one of Boone County's outstanding farms. Land is the best. 
There are a lot of different ways to make money on this 
farm; ideally located; handy to everything. Price $45,000.00. 

70 ACRES — Highway 42; 7 rooms and bathroom, full basement, 
2 barns. 2.2 base; bus at door. Price $17,500.00. 

312 ACRES — 9-10 of a mile off of Route 42; 5-room house, 1 
other cottage, new barn: 2.2 base: 30 acres of alfalfa; be- 
tween 75 and 100 acres of ridge land. This farm will pasture 
100 head of cattle; also a wonderful sheep farm. Price 
$14,500.00. Part of this can be borrowed on a G. I. loan if 
purchaser desires. 

FLORENCE, KY.— 6 rooms and bath, full basement, gas heat, 
all modern; large lot: 'wonderful location, 2 blocks from 
center of Florence. Priced to sell, $10,500.00. 

SOLD 

FLORENCE, KY.— 7 rooms \and tile bath, wire cut brick, at- 
tached garage, full basement, gas furnace, city water, large 
lot; located on one of the best streets in Florence. Immedi- 
ate possession. Price $15,000.00. 

SOLD = 

FLORENCE, KY.— 2 acres, 5 rooms and bath, full basement, 
gas furnace, city water, all modern: acreage can be sold 
off in lots. Ideally located. Price $11,800.00. 

WALTON, KY. — 7 rooms and closed-in back porch, 2 baths, 
modern kitchen, automatic oil furnace, also has shower in 
basement, 5 large walk-in closets .outside garage, blacktop 
driveway: large lot 75x175; bus at door; house could be 
arranged for 2 families. Everything first class condition. 
Price $11,800.00. 

1 ACRE — Beautiful 7-room wire cut brick with tile bath, at- 
tached garage, hardwood floors, wood burning fireplace, 
barn, brooder and chicken house, lot of road frontage. This 
is an outstanding home; it's impossible to describe it to do 
it justice. Owner has purchased large farm, and is pric- 
ing this property for quick sale. Located near Florence 
on U. S. Highway; bus at door. Price $18,000.00. 

12 ROOM HOME— 2 baths, 3 powder rooms, 4. fireplaces, hard- 
wood floors, 5 rooms upstairs, rugs from wall to wall, rugs 
on stairway, formica kitchen throughout- including walls, 
basement, new hot water heating system, city water, Vene- 
tian shades and drapes, also servants' quarters; lot 165x302 
with blacktop driveway full length of lot, double garage, lot 
of shrubbery, house has slate roof, two large concrete 
porches. This could not be built today for $50,000.00. It 
is beautiful inside and outside; 2 apartments rented up- 
stairs. Owner is occupying downstairs. Lot is large enough 
and enough frontage for a tourist canvp; well located; bus 
service at door. Priced to sell, $20,000.00. 

R. P. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 

New Location 42 & Scott Drive, Florence, Ky. 

Phone Florence T48 

L. T. COLEMAN, Erianger, Ky. 

622 Dixie Highway . Dixie 8499 



CARD OF THANKS 

I wish to thank all my friends and 
relatives for the kindness shown me 
while at the hospital; for flowers, 
candy, cards, letters and visitors; 
the neighbors for all the lovely food 
they sent to me at home. It-p 

Mrs. Chas. M. Carpenter. 



EXECUTRIX NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of S. Earle Wilson, de- 
ceased, present same, proven ac- 
cording to law, and all persons in- 
debted to the said estate please 
settle at once with the undersigned> 

Grace D. Wilson, 
25-2t-* . Executrix 



Classified Ads, 

RADIO AND TV REPAIRS— Backed 

by 25 year's experience. If you 
want reliable, honest, service, see 
W. M. STEPHENSON, 509 Scott 
St., Covington. Colonial 1121. 25tf 



FOR SALE — 3 acres good tobacco 
base; six-room house, barn 36x38, 
poultry house, brooder house, two 
other outbuildings; fruit; good 
garden; near U. S. 42 in Beaver, 
Boone County, Ky. Possession in 
30 days. H. P. Wilson, Walton 
Star Route. Phone Wal. 1392. 26-2p 



FOR SALE— 2-acre tract with 2- 
room cottage and garage, corner 
of Big Bone and Stephenson 
Roads, Vz mile west of Union, Ky. 
G. A. Gripshover, Stephenson 
Road, Erianger, Ky. 25-2t-p 



FOR SALE— No. 1 corn. Walter 
Noel Glencoe, Ky. Phone Glencoe 
3041. . It-p 



FOR RENT— Farm on shares with 
dairy, tobacco and corn. Must give 
good reference. Johnna May Ter- 
rill, Petersburg, Ky. Burl. 505. 
26-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE — 1929 Ford, one owner, 
like new; only 38,000 miles; new 
clutch, brakes and battery. Flor. 
35. It-p 



FOR SALE — Maytag washer; large 
size dresser; 3-ft. iron gate. Flor- 
ence 2755-J. It-p 




ave 



WITH A GENUINE 

Beeptreeze 
Home FreezBW 



FOR SALE— Two 50-pound cans of 
lard; one 16-ft. Deepfreeze; 1 din- 
ing room table with extra leaves, 
5 chairs to match. Hebron 2148. 

It* 



OLIVER HORSE-DRAWN mowing 
machine for sale. Equipped with 
tongue truck and extra knife. 
$100. Like new. W. Robert Ellis, 
Burlington Pike oppbsite Cress' 
shop. It-p 



REFRIGERATORS — Reasonable; 
Kelvinator, $35; Frigidaire $35; 
Norge $30; Coldspot $80 with 1 
year guarantee. All guaranteed 
in operating condition. Clore's 
Modern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 1* 



FOR SALE— 100 bales of straw; self- 
propelled bush saw. Melvin Kelly, 
Waterloo, Burlington R. 2. Tel. 
Burl. 528. It-p 



FOR SALE— Two 2-year-old black 
Poll bulls; one 10 months old 
Brown Swiss bull, all good stock. 
E. B. Elliott, Bullittsville, Ky. Ip 



FARM FOR RENT— Cash; 150 or 
200 acres on Licking River, 5 
miles from Covington, Ky.; 50 
apple trees, early June, 40 acres 
hay and 6 acres alfalfa; large 
barn, good fence, good pasture: 
1% mile Licking River farm line; 
1 acre tobacco; slop tanks for hog 
raising; about 10 acres of bottom 
land for corn; blacktop road. Wab. 
6268. 26-4t-* 



FOR SALE— One new VAC Case 
tractor, fully equipped, cost $1750 
will sacrifice. $1300.00; also young 
Red Duroc boar, weigh 300 lbs; 
also Jamesway electric brooder, 
used once; capacity 500-chick. A. 
R. Kwozalla, Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 593. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Two used James elec- 
tric brooders and all kinds of 
equipment. Phone Flor. 593^ 26-2p 



FOR SALE — DeLaval No. 16 cream 
separator, hand operated, bvt can 
be converted to electric. Cfen be 
seen at any time or call Flok-ence 
8105-W. John Kyle. 45-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Sunstrand adding 
chine; 1 Burroughs, perfect 
tion. Di. 7839. 



ma- 

<tondi- 

pd. 



25- 4t 



FOR SALE — 9-piece mahogany din 
ing room suite, practically new; 
cost $300, will sell for $150; 3 
piece bedroom set. Mrs. Lz ssing 
Huey, Union, Ky. 35-2t-'' 



FOR RENT— Two or 3-roon un- 
furnished apartment between Bul- 
littsville and FranceSville on Sand 
Run Road. V. M. Judy, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 1. Heb. 3316. ::5-2tp 



WANTED— Washing machines. We 
will give' a good trade-in allow- 
ance for your old washer on a 
new ABC, Woman's Friend, Easy, 
Horton, Frigidaire or Thor wash- 
er; also other makes available. 
Modern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 1* 



IS YOU FREEZER TOO SMALL?— 
We will give a good trade-in allow- 
ance for your old Freezer when you 
buy a larger one. Deepfreeze, 
Frigidaire, Coolerator or many 
other makes. Modern Appliances, 
Burl. 1023. It* 



WANTED — Tenant to raise 5 acres 
of tobacco and work by the day. 
Good house and all equipment 
furnished. See E. A. Martin, 
"Hillcrest" Burlington, Ky., State 
Highway 20 or call Burlington 
359. It* 



FOR SALE— Practically new 300- 
chick capacity oil brooder in per- 
fect condition. See E. A. Martin, 
"Hillcrest," Burlington, Ky., State 
Highway 20 or call Burl. 359. 1* 




Model lllustr«tted $419.95 
F!2I€ES BEGIN AT 



•flC Save 10 to 7Sff, on foods by 
buying in quantity! 

•^ Save by eliminating spoilage 
and waste! 

■^ Enjoy better, freslier foods! 

There's Onfy One Genuine 
Deepfreeze Home Freezer 

LOW DOWN PAYMENT I 
E-Z TERMS! 

CLORE'S MODERN 
APPLIANCES 

Boone County's Authorized 

Frigidaire Dealer 

Phone 1023 

Burlington -:- Kentucky 



APPLIANCE AND RADIO RE- 
PAIR — All makes, irons, toasters, 
electric range, sweepers, refriger- 
erator, washer repairs. Clore's 
Modern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 1* 



ELECTRIC RANGES— 1 Kelvinator, 
one Westinghouse, both in good 
condition; reasonable. Modern 
Appliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE— Choice registered Her- 
eford bulls, good breeding. Juett 
Brothers, Williamstown, Ky. Tel. 
Williamstown 4321 or 363. 26-4t-p 



FOR SALE— Full size Jennie Lynn 
maple bed and springs; antique 
dropleaf table; secretary desk; 
rug 8xliy2; oak kitchen table and 
4 chairs; 2 walnut tables, size 
28y2Xl8y2 and 26%xll%. Mrs. 
Robt. Jones, U. S. 42, Florence, 
Ky. Phone Flor. 347. It-pd 



HELP WANTED— Ladies to learn 
telephone operating for part time 
work at Burlington. Improved 
wages and working conditions; 
pay while learning. Apply in per- 
son to Chief Operator, Consolidat- 
ed Telephone Co., Florence, Ken- 
tucky. It* 



WANTED — Man to raise tobacco 
and work by day; large tobacco 
base. M. L. Gaines, Petersburg, 
Ky. Burl. 431. 26-2t* 



FOR SALE— 1948 Special deluxe 
Plymouth, low mileage; extra 
clean, all extras; 26" boys' bicycle; 
two 27" and one 36" Youngstown 
wall cabinets, like new. Phone 
Walton 16. 25-2t-* 

FOR SALE — Two acres, stone house 
4 rooms and pantry down, 3 un- 
finished rooms above; 20x30 gar- 
age or welding shop; good well; 
fruit trees and outbuildings. 
Howard Snelling, Petersburg, Ky. 
It-p. 

APARTMENT FOR RENT— Call 
Burlington 583. It-pd 



ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL 



SEE US FOR ESTIMATES 



ERLANGER LUMBER COMPANY 



DIXIE 7025 



FOR SALE— One double unit Chore 
Boy milking machine, has been 
used very little and is like new. 
See E. A. Martin, "Hillcrest" Bur- 
lington, Ky., State Highway 20 or 
call Burlnigton 359. It* 



FOR SALE— 1 O. I. C. male hog, 
30 O. I. C. pigs; sell one or all. 
Blackburn & Utz., Burlington, R. 
2. Burl. 367. 26-2t-p 



ROOMS FOR RENT— Modern cab- 
ins, special weekly rates. Rainbo 
Cabins, Florence, Ky. 26-4t-* 



FOR SALE— Two feather beds, $10 
each. JUn 3183. It* 



FOR SALE— Cow with or without 
calf, $225.00. John Schira, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 346. 26-2t* 



FOR SALE— Whiteface bulls, some 
old enough for service; also stock 
calves. Ray Gaines, Route 20 near 
Burlington. Burl. 541-X. 26-4tp 



FOR SALE — Complete pasteurizing 
outfit, stainless steel; 110-gallon 
capacity. Dixie 7874. Itpd 



FOR SALE — Gas hot water heater 
and tank; Easy washing machine. 
L. B. Bogenschutz, Walton, Ky., 
R. 2 near New Haven School. Itp 



FOR SALE— 18 one-year-old hens 
and a few pullets. Roscoe Akin, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone 170. Itp 



FOR SALE— Five bred gilts. Edwin 
Aylor, Heb^on-Limaburg Road. 
26-2t-* 



FOR SALE— 14 Hampshire pigs, 3 
months old; 5 shoats, about 125 
lbs. each. Clayton Brown, Lima- 
burg. Ky. It* 



FOR RENT— 5-room house, elejctric; 
garden; by the month; alsp 
acre tobacco base to rent. 
Bowman. Heb. 3399. 



FOR SALE— Two 600x16 snow 
slightly worn, SIO each. Noe| 
Zion Road. Flor. 999. 



GET YOUR CHAIRS CANED How 
All kinds of weaving done. 
Mrs. Elmer Reeves, 
TaylorsDort Road, 
Ky. 



See 
Constjance- 
Constance, 



FOR SALE— Coleman Oil heatrola. 



3-room size. 
25-2t-pd. 



Call Hebron 



WANTED TO RENT— Farm on 

SfT-res, with dairy and tobacco. 

yTfurnish help. Can give good 

reference. John Hopperton, 

Union, Ky., R. 1. Flor. 903-X. 25-2* 



FOR SALE — 45 ewes and 1 buck. 
Roy Barnes, Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 
Burl. 540. 25-2t-* 



FOR SALE— Hay iil*..uck load lots. 
Unique P' -id MilL ^hone Hebron 
3142. 20-tf. 



ARTIFICIAL 3REEDING— Use the 
best herd , .res — join the Boone 
County Art; icial Breeding Coop, 
now. Call ,ohn Taylor, Walton 
582 for serv ce. 19-tf . 



HERD REPLi^CEMENTS— Use art- 
ificial breeding for good replace- 
ment heifers. Guernsey, Jersey, 
Holstein and Brown Swiss sires 
now in use. Call John Taylor, 
Walton 582. ig.tf 



1.3- FEDERAL LAND BANK LOANS— 

R. L. Made by Boone County NFL A. 

5-2tp Call, see or write Carl Sheriff, 

Secretary-Treasurer,' Wiggtnton 

Bldg., Williamstown, Ky. Tel 

2861. 14-tf. 



tires, 

, Mt. 

i-2tp 



V.5 



25-4t-p 



2148. 



WANTED— High chair; must be in 
good condition. Call Hebron 



2511. 



25-2tpd. 



FOR SALE— Two 600x15 Atlas tires, 
brand new; warranty. Prie^ $20 
each. Installed free. Tel. jFlor. 
2852. 2p-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Four fresh cured pork 
sides, 45c lb. John Holladay, 
Burlington, R. 1. Sand Run Road 
25-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE— Florence bottle gas 
range, used 1 month; perfect con- 
dition. Combination gas or oil 
heater. Tel. Flor. 444. MAtp 



SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS— 
All makes; free estimates given 
in your home. Singer Sewing 
Machine Co., 528 Madison Ave. 
HE 0491. al7tf. 



USED Cxi;SOLE ELECTRIC Sew- 
machi.ie, 69.75, with personalized 
dress forrr and 3 free lessons; 
terms. Si; ger Sewing Machine 
Co., 528 M dison Ave. HE. 0491 
al7-tf. 



SINGER DR iPHEAD treadle sew- 
ing machii from S9.95 up; 1 year 
guarantee. Singer Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., iS Madison Ave. HE 
0491. i3.tf. 



TREE PRU^ NG, Topping and re- 
moving ancfcmoving. Fully insur- 
ed. Kentucky Tree Service, Wal- 
ton, Ky. TSel. Walton 704. 7-24t-p 



FOR SALE— 1 short-leg type Hamp- 
shire boar; one Duroc Jersey [boar, 
good stock. M. L. Gaines, Peters- 
burg, Ky. Tel. Burl. 431. ^5-2tp 



NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees trimmed, tapped 
and transplanted. Also landjscap- 
ing, top soil and building dtone. 
Stevens Tree Service, Your North- 
ern Kentucky most moderni tree 
service. Free estimates; fully in- 
sured. Tel. JU 5553 or Floi^ence 
412. 24-iot-pd 



SHOE REPAIRING— Half solei and 
heels attached. Bartley Shofe Re- 
pair Shop, Burlington, Ky. 24-4t-p 



FEED — Featuring General Feeds, 
all vitamin-enriched 100% grain, 
with Vita-Milk and B-12 Auraffas. 
You can pay more but you can't 
buy better feed. Fattening, broil- 
er, egg and laying mash, $4.25 per 
100; dairy feed, 16% $3.39 per 100; 
pig starter and weaning meal, 
$3.69 per 100; hog fattener, $3.39 
per 100. Come in, write, wire or 
phone HE. 4297. GENERAL DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
between Scott and Madison, Cov- 
ingtoH; Ky. alt-* 



foneMioswe $25 



FIRST TIME TO OFFER 



TUPPMi <Sa^^^ 

WITH THE T£X*U*SLET AT THIS LOW PRICE 



NOW you can have a Tappan 
range with a Tel-U-Set at aa 
unbelievably low price. Only 
Tappan has the Tel-U-Set — 
tbe beaudful control panel 
that puts automatic cooking 
at your finger tips. It's a once 
in a lifetime opportunity to 
get a fine range at a thrifty 
saving. Don't miss it! 

Regularly $219.95 

Now 194.95 



SAVE $25.00 




WARD APPLIiCE STORE 

Owned and operoted by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



FOR SALE— 4 Whiteface cows with 
calves by side, Henry Sebastian, 
Petersburg, Ky. It-pd 



WANTED — Experienced cook to 
take charge of kitchen; reference 
preferred; full time work to right 
person. Apply Burlington Grill. 
Burlington, Ky. Phone 911. It-p 



FOR SALE— 1951 Lenatrac with «- 
ft. angle bulldozer blade; com- 
plete with all needed equipment, 
in excellent condition. Price rea- 
sonable. Also new ones for Sale 
with 6 or 7 ft. blade. Notify Benny 
E. Grant, Burlington, Ky. Barling- 
ton 354. 26-2t* 



FOR SALE — Frozen turkeys; hens 
69c; toms 59c; fresh cured pork 
sides 43c. Raymond Bingham. 
Tel. Hebron 2225. 26-2t-* 



FOR SALE — Good team of mares; 
rubber tire wagon, almost new; 
2-horse sled; riding cultivator; 
ijiowing machine - breaking plow; 
1-horse jumper; two Rastus plows; 
two 50-gallon oil drums; several 
wooden barrels; a lot of small 
tools; also a rebuilt motor and 
several used parts for '41 Chevro- 
let car; some alfalfa hay, first and 
second cutting and some corn. See 
A. C. Marsh, Walton, Ky., R. 2 on 
E. S. West farm. It-pd 



WANTED— Cash for junk, all kinds, 
stoves, irons, batteries, washing 
machines, old cars, rags and mat 
tresses. John C. Reynolds 209 
Crescent Ave., Covington, Ky., 
Phone COl 1430. a25-3t-* 

ROOMS FOR RENT— At Rainbo 
cabins: men only. Flor. 1?4-W. 
23-5t-* 



ar d 



and 
?ood 

A-B 

B. 

F-20; 

ers, 

set- 
W^ 
:tar, 1'^ 
U-i 



See 



SPECIAL DEALS on new Fore 
Farmall tractors; several 
used tractors, H. Fflrmalls; 
and Cub Farmalls; W. C. 
Allis; Fords; F-14, I F-12, 
plows, disks, cultivators, mow 
planters, manure spreaders, 

ary hoes, cultipackers, plani 
ters, balers, rakes, loaders, 
can supply everythihg to 
We can save you money 
before you buy. Demaree T|ract 
or Sales, Roads 50 ajnd 421, 
sallies, Indiana. oljuly52p 

NOW IS THE PROPER TIM^ to 
have your tre'es topped and trans- 
planted. Also landscaping and 
top soil, building stone. Stevens 
Tree Service, your Northern Ken- 
tucky most modern tree service. 
Free estimates, fully insured. Tel. 
JU 5553. 23-tf. 



FOR SALE^^ock. gravel, crushed 
stone and chips; water, 800 or 
1,000 gallo ; tanks. L. Hambrick. 
Flor. 224. j ojune21-52p 



WANTED— Burlap sacks, large or 
small. T. C. Crume Nursery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 233. 4tf. 



INSURANCE— Rates for Boone 
County careful drivers, lowest 
with "State Farm Auto Ins. Co. 
Call Walter Gaines, Petersburg; 
Earl Aylor, Hebron; Ryle Ewbank 
Warsaw 4141. 5.tf 



ORGAN FOR SALE— Suitable for 
small church, large home, Estey 
make, 2 m nuals, full pedal; key- 
board rec( itly overhauled. Call 
evenings o ly. Mulberry 0956. 40tf 



TRUSSES -. Abdominal supports. 
Private fit ^g room. M. C. Owens 
Pure Drua , Pike and Washing- 
ton St., C( 'ington, Ky. HEmlock 
9351 and p352. a23tf* 

1 



SILOS AND ;RIBS— Martin, steel- 
bilt silos, f irn cribs, haymakers, 
dairy barn and utility buildings. 
For prices and Information call 
or write A. jl. Kwozalla. Erianger, 
Ky., R. 4. Fjor. 593. 23tf 



ATTENTTON—Are you bi.ying a 
new or late model used car? I 
will loan you the money if you 
need it. Leo J. Brophy; Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Florence 187. 24-tf. 



^ON'T BE HALF SAFE-^f you 

i^ve no wi.nd insurance, why not 
"come in and discuss this problem 
With me. Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
•■ Flor. 187. 24-tf 



HANDSAWS resharpenea and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales & Ser- 
vice, Erianger, Ky. 2-tf. 






FOR SALE— Team mules, good 
single liners. Ray Maines, Flor- 
ence 749. 26-2tp 



FOR RENT— 1.7 acre tobacco 
ground; tools and team furnished. 
C. H. Sewell, Union, Ky. It-p 



FOR SALE— John Deere tractor, 
plow and cultivators on new rub- 
ber in A-1 condition, just recently 
overhauled. Price reasonable. 
Roscoe Akin, Burlington, Ky. Tel. 
Burl. 170. 25-2t-pd 



WANTED— Tenant to raise com | 
and tobacco and work by the day. 
House and garden furnished. 
Mrs. Thos. E. Randall, Petersburg, 
Ky. 254t-* 



Manufactured and Sold bji 

EXCELLO MILLS 
DIVISION 

— of — ; 

Lawrenceburg 

Terminal Elevator 

Corporation 



Telephone 3 
Lawrencebure 



i 



Indiana 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 

Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



I WRITE ALL RURAL INSURANCE 
including auto and truck, fire 
and wind; life, comprehensive, 
liabiUty and Blue Cross. See me 
at once , ir all your insurance 
needs. Jc& \ E. Crigler, Burling- 
ton, Ky. . t I9tf. 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair, call Flor. 4602-J. 
Charles Melton, Florence, Ky. 15tf 



INSURANCE— Attention farmers! 
If you qualify your automobile 
insurance will have a 15 percent 
discount effective Feb. 8. For the 
best in insurance service caU Leo 
J. Brophy, Jr_ Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 187. Next to Post Office. 24tf 



REFRIGERATION SERVICE — All 
types. Electric motors repaired. 
Call Flor Appliance, Flor. 589. 39tf 



"DIRECT TO YOU 

PLUMBING SUPPLIES 

— AT— 

WHOLESALE PRICES 



// 




Prt>e - Volves - Fittings 

We Cnt and Thread Pipe 

WI?EIVYRE'S 

125 Pike S.<..^ C<; igrton HE 145t 



'%kii}h 






; --A^ lyf 



/^ 



The Boone Couott Recoris^ 



ESTABLISHED 1875 




Ti 



VOLUME 76 



BURLINQTON. KENTUCKY THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



NUMBER 27 



Boone Fiscal Court Votes For 
Survey of $1,000,000 Water 
Distribution System In County 



Plant Would Be Built At No Cost To Taxpayers 
If Plans Prove Feasible; Two Sources Of Water 
Supply A^^oilciblC' According To Reports. 



The Boone County Fiscal Court 
at a meeting held last week by un- 
animous vote signed a contract to 
hire Magnus & Co., Dixie Term- 
inal Building, Cincinnati, invest- 
ment brokers, to make a survey for 
a $1,000,0000 water distribution sys- 
tem for the county. 

The Court, with Judge C. L. Crop- 
per presiding, voted to have the 
company make a preliminary sur- 
vey of the cost and feasibility of the 
water system. Magistrates voting 
for the move were Hubert White, 
Burlington; Edgar Graves, Hebron, 
and Thomas Carr, Verona. 

After the survey has been made 
and the idea of a water district for 
the county is found to be feasible, 
the plant will be built at no cost to 
the taxpayers but will be defrayed 
from revenue bonds. The bonds will 
be paid off from the proceeds from 
the sale of the water, according to 
county officials. 

Two sources of water supply are 
available to the county, according to 
reports. However, members of the 
court feel that deep wells driven 
in the North Bend bottoms area, 
would provide the best source of 
water. Power would be furnished 
the plant from the Columbia sta- 
tion siuated across the Ohio River 
from North Bend. 

Three or four months will be re- 
quired to complete the survey, it 
was believed. The surveying com- 
pany will check as to the sources of 
water, costs of rights of way for the 
system and the estimate of the po- 
tential distribution of the water. 

Judge Cropper stated that water 
could be supplied to the local air 



industrial concerns and factories 
would be located in Boone County 
if a sufficient supply of water was 
available. 

If the county could provide water 
at a very inexpensive rate, the sup- 
ply also could be sold to Walton, 
Erlanger and Elsmere, which now 
have another source of water, court 
members explained. 

Although it is estimated that the 
proposed project would cost ap- 
proximately $1,000,000, officials stat- 
ed that would be no increase in 
taxes, as the revenue bonds would 
be financed over a long period so 
that annual payments would be 
small and could be met through the 
revenue taken in from the sale of 
the water. 



John W. Sebree 



John William Sebree, 87, retired 
farmer and lifelong resident of 
Boone County, died Thursday at his 
home in Burlington, after an illness 
of several months. 

He was well known thoughout 
this section, and was a member of 
Belleview Baptist Church. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Ethelene Ryle Sebree; a daughter, 
Mrs. Lillian Snyder, Petersburg; a 
son, Dolpha Sebree, Florence; a 
sister, Mrs. Laura Vaughn, Coving- 
ton; a brother, F. T. Sebree, Union; 
six grandchildren and a great-grand- 
child. 

Funeral services were held at 2:00 
p. m. Sunday at the Chambers and 
Grubbs funeral home, Florence with 
Rev. Roy A. Johnson, pastor Bur- 
lington Baptist Church officiating. 
Burial was in Belleview Cemetery. 



George W. Hensley 

Funeral services for George Willis 
Hensley, 51, employee of the Ken- 
tucky Highway Department, who 
died Saturday, were held at 2:00 p. 
m., Tuesday at the Chambers and 
Grubbs funeral home, Florence. 



Power Cutoff Scheduled 

For Thursday, January 31 

i 

The areas in and surroundibg 
Florence, Limaburg, Burlington and 

Belleview in Boone County will be well known throughout the county, 
without electric service from 1:30 He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
p. m. to 3:30 p. m., Thursday, Janu- Sarah Ryle Hensley; a daughter, 
ary 31st, it was announced- by R. Mrs. Harold Snow, Chicago; a son, 



M. Hall, district manager of the 
Union Light, Heat & Power Co. 

The cutoff in electric service is 
necessary to make repairs to the 
line Mr. Hall stated. 



Burlington Lodge To 
Hold Special Meeting 



Burlington Lodge No. 264 F. & A. 
M., will meet in special session on 
Thursday, January 31, 7:30 p. m., 

port? LrmaburgT^Floren'ce.^^Hebronl^^i^^ purpose of conferring the F. 

and the northern section of the ^- ^^^ree on a class of candidates 



county, and later would probably 
be extended to all towns and vill- 
ages in the county. 

It is believed that a number of 



Ohio Expected To 
Crest At 62 Feet 
Thursday Morning 

Heaviest Flood Since 
1948, According To 
Reports. 



Alvin Clore, Past Master of Bur- 
lington Lodge, will be in charge 
of the degree, assisted by Robert 
Ellis, former District Deputy Grand 
Master. 

All members or the lodge are 
urged to attend this meeting, and 
visitors from other lodges are given 
a cordial invitation. 



Snow Causes Many 
Wrecks In County 
Monday Night 

Four Persons Injured 
In Collisions In Boone 
County. 

Snow falling early Monday even- 
ing slowed traffic over all highways 
throughout this section, and many 
highways were practically impass- 
ible unless motorists used chains on 
their vehicles. Hundreds of cars 
and trucks were stalled due to the 
icy conditions of the highway, and 
several accidents were reported due 
to the slippery roads. 

Six wrecks were reported Mon- 
day evening in this county. A col- 
lision on U. S. 25, one mile south 
of Florence, sent three persons to 
Booth Hospital, Covington, when 
several vehicles were involved in 
the collision. 

Those injured were Michael Dom- 

enico, Erie, Pa., reported to be the 

driver of one of the cars, broken 

Burial was in Petersburg Cemetery. I nose and cuts and possible knee 

T\T- u — ci-,„ Ai^A i^ +1 — „«; — fracture; Mrs. Joan Domenico, of 

Brooklyn, N. Y., possible right knee 
fracture and face and chest cuts, 
and Frances Domenico, Brooklyn, 
deep cuts on her temple. All in- 
juries were reported as not serious. 

Another accident on U. S. 25 one 
mile from the place the Domenicos 
were injured, resulted in injury to 
Mrs. Nora Copen, 40, New Johns- 
ville, Tenn. It was reported the 
automobile driven by her husband 
collided with one which had skidded 
and was slidfrig sideways along the 
highways in front of the Copens 
car. 

Mrs. Copen was removed to Booth 
Hospital, Covington, in an ambul- 
ance of the Stith funeral home, 
Florence, where she was treated for 
multiple cuts and bruises. 

Highways Tuesday morning were 
in much better condition, follow- 
ing work of State employees who 
scattered salt and sand on the main 
highways. 



William Bryant Jones 



Mr. Hensley died in the office 
of Dr. S. B. Nunnelley after being 
taken there by a brother-in-law, 
Justin Dolph, following a severe 
heart attack at his home in Peters- 
burg. 

Mr. Hensley was a member of 
Petersburg Baptist Church, and was 



Robert C. Hensley, Cincinnati; his 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. George Hen- 
sley, Petersburg; four sisters, Mrs. 
Ruby Enslen, Newport; Mrs. Robert 
Keitz, Ludlow; Mrs. Justin Dolph, 
Petersburg, and Mrs. Harry Mason, 
Cincinnati, and four grandchildren. 



Benefit Game Scheduled 
Saturday, February 2 

The Ludlow Panther-Burlington 
Eagles basketball game scheduled 
for Saturday night, February 2, at 
Burlington is a polio benefit con- 
test it was announced this week by 
J. K. Cropper, Burlington precinct 
chairman of the polio drive, and 
school officials. 

Admission prices for the contest 
for adults will be fifty cents, but the 
regular twenty-five cent admission 
will be charged for children. 



William Bryant Jones, 116 Cres- 
cent Ave., Erlanger, former Bur- 
lington resident, died Friday at the 
Tubercular Sanitarium, Kenton 
County, after a long illness. He was 
51 years old. 

He was a native of Owenton, but 
had been a resident of this section 
for the past 26 years. He was a 
member of Burlington Baptist 
Church. 

Mr. Jones is survived by his 
widow, Mrs. Daisy Florence Jones; 
a daughter. Miss Patsy Jones, at 
home; three brothers, Lawrence 
Jones, Foster, Ohio; Clarence Jones 
and June Dews, both of Owenton, 
and a sister, Mrs. J. D. Hammonds, 
Owenton. 

Funeral services were held at 2:00 
p. m. Monday from the Burlington 
Baptist Church, with Rev. Roy A. 
Johnson, officiating. Burial was in 
in Forest Lawn Cemetery, Erlang- 
er. 

Ralph Stith, Florence funeral di- 
rector was in charge of arrange- 
ments. 



Mrs. Mary S. Ransom 



Funeral services for Mrs. May 
Stevenson Ransom, who died Sun- 
day in Massie Memorial Hospital, 
Paris, Ky., were held Wednesday at 
11:00 a. m. from the Richwood Pres- 
byterian Church, with burial in the 
church cemetery. 

Mrs Ransom, who was 90 years 



Radio-Television Stars and Square Dancers 
Will Appear In l^olio Benefit Show 
Scheduled Tuesday, February 5th 



W. D. Scroggin Of Verona Lake Ranch Will 
Be Master of Ceremonies; Proceeds of Show 
Will Be Used In Fight Against Polio. 



On Tuesday, February 5, 1952, at 
8:00 p. m., in the high school aud- 
itorium at Burlington, the people of 
Boone County will be given an op- 
portunity to promote the Mar(Jh of 
Dimes and to have a most enjoy- 
able evening. There will be j pre- 
sented at that time a Jamboree of 
WLW radio and WLW-TV aptist, 
consisting of Lee Jones, yodjling 
cowgirl and ballad singer; the Pine 
Mountain Boys, musicians, vhich 
have a style and technique all their 
own; the Jimmy Skinner show, from 
WNOP of Newport, Ky., and the 
Rome Johnson show, with Guy 
Blakeman, holder of second i^lace 
in the National Fiddlers' content for 
1951. ! 

As a special feature of the! pro- 
gram, Clarence Fields andj the 
Boone Countians, square dance 
team. State champions for 195li and 
Hubert Ryan and his Verona Lake 
Hoedowners, an outstanding cjance 
team will give those attending a 
treat in old-time square dancing. 

W. D. Scroggins of Verona Lake 



old was the oldest member of thejR^n^h will be the master of bere- 
Richwood Church. She came orig- ^^^^^^^ ^^^ ^^^^^^^ ^^^^ profram 



LARGE AUCTION CROWD 



Rel C. Wayman & Sons, Coving- 
ton real estate and auction brokers, 
report a large crowd attended the 
late Ira M. Mullins estate auction 
at Fiskburg last Saturday. Tools and 
equipment sold at good prices: like- 
wise cows and heifers. 

The farm was sold in three tracts 



The Ohio River, which had reach 
ed 49 feet Tuesday was expected ' and brought $12,740 
to crest at 62 feet this morning, ac- 
cording to reports from the Weath- 
er Bureau. 

Many highways , in Boone. County 
have been cut off due to high water, 
and school has been discontinued | 
at Hamilton due to the Ohio river 
cutting off the highways, prevent- 
ing school buses from picking up 
children in several localities. 

The river is expected to reach its 
highest stage since 1948 when it 
climbed to 64.8 feet on April 18th. 
Snow which fell Monday evening 
was not expected to make any 
change in the river's stage. 

Damage from flood waters in 
Boone County will be minor, accord- 
ing to reports. Probably the heavi- 
est damage will be to farmers hav- 
ing corn in the lowlands, which has 
not been harvested. 

Mrs. Virginia Goodridge Nestor, 



F. E. Duvoll To Visit 
County February 8th 

F. E. Duvall, contact representa- 
tive of the Kentucky Disabled Ex- 
Service Men's Board will be in Bur- 
lington, Friday, February 8, from 
8:00 a. m. to 4:00 p. m. at the court 
house, to assist veterans and their 
dependents with claims for benefits 
due them as a result of military 
service. 



Boone Countians Donate One 
Hundred Forty-Five Pints of Blood 
When Bloodmobile Visits Florence 



Albert C. Farrell 



Funeral services for Albert C. 
Farrell, 618 Dixie Highway, Erlang- 
er, who died Tuesday at St. Eliza- 
beth Hospital, were held at 2:00 p. 
m. Friday at the Taliaferro funeral 
home, Erlanger. Burial was in For- 
est Lawn Memorial Park. 

Mr. Farrell, who was 61 years old, 
was a veteran of World War I. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Elsie Farrell; a daughter, Mrs. Lina 
Snape, Cincinnati: a son, Robert, 
of Covington, and four grandchil- 
dren. 



Total of One Hundred Seventy-Seven Register 
During Day At Florence Community Center; 
Will Visit Burlington April 30th. 



blood were donated to the U. S 
Armed Forces Monday, January, 28, 
when the Bloodmobile visited 
Boone County for the third time, ac- 
cording to Virginia Goodridge Nest- 
Executive Secretary of Boone Coun-'or, Boone County Red Cross Ex- 
ty Chapter American Red Cross ,ecutive Secretary, 
stated Tuesday that persons in need | Mrs. Nestor stated 177 residents 
of assistance due to the rapidly ris-jof Florence and" .surrounding area 
ing river, should contact her at her registered at the Community Center 
office in Florence. Her telephone with 145 being accepted. This was 
number is Florence 84. 



One hundred forty-five pints of j residents throughout the county to 
_. x_j ^, ., ^. „ register with precinct chairmen for 



Burlington Fireman 
Name 1952 Officers 



the largest contribution made in the 
county to date, as 121 pints were 
donated at the local airport and 74 
pints in a recent visit to Walton of 
the Bloodmobile. 

Boone County now has a total of 
The Burlington Volunteer Fire '340 pints of blood donated to the 



blood donations when the unit re- 
turns to Boone County April 30th. 
Mrs. William Rudicill, is Burling- 
ton's precinct chairman, and will 
appreciate the cooperation of every- 
one in this section. 



Department selected officers for 
the ensuing year at its regular meet- 
ing held Monday, January 28th at 
the firehouse.. 

New officers are: Directors, Alvin 
Clore, Sam Ryle, Wm. Rudicill; sec- 
retary-tereasurer. J. K. Cropper: 
chief, A. E. Stephens; asistant chief, 
A. E. Kirkpatrick: captains. Nelson 
Poston and Ray Holbrook; lieuten- 
ants. W. L. McBee, Wm. Rudicill, 
Melvin Beil. i 

All records have been set up for 
the $5.00 per year membership to 
support the Fire Department and 
the secretary is now ready to re- 
ceive dues for 1952. Every property 
owner and resident within a 3-mile 
radius of Burlington should sup- 
port this worthy cause. 

Just $5.00 per year will keep up 
your fire protection, provided every- 
one does his part. 



armed ^rces and has 160 pints to 
reach its goal of 500 pints. The 
unit will visit Burlington April 30th, 
Mrs. Nestor stated. 

Boone County is ranked second 
in a group of 30 counties in Ken- 
tucky, Ohio and Indiana in the 
amount of blood donated to date, 
which is highly commendable, con- 
sidering the area and population 
of this county. The county also 
has the distinction of being the sec- 
ond county in the state to be con- 
firmed by Washington for a visit of 
the Bloodmobile. 

Mrs.'Nestor stated that many per- 
sons desiring to register Monday 
were rejected due to the fact that 
the maximum number for any day 
is 170. Although only 145 persons 
contributed during the day, 177 
persons were examined. 



Union Lodge Will 
Confer M. M. Degree 

Union Lodge No. 304 F. & A. M. 
will confer the Master Mason de- 
gree on a class of candidates Satur- 
day, February 2, it was announced 
this week by Riley Pressor, Master. 

The lodge will be opened at 8:00 
with degree work following. The 
first section of the degree will be 
under the direction of Riley Pressor, 
with the Union degree team in 
charge of the second section. 

All members of the lodge are 
urged to attend, and Master Masons 
of other lodges are cordially invited. 



Fourteen Boone County 
Men Receive Pre-lnduction 
Examinations January 28 

Fourteen Boone County youths 
received their pre-induction examin- 
ations at the Cincinnati Induction 
Center, Monday, January 28, accord- 
ing to C. G. Kelly, Clerk of Draft 
Board 108, Burlington. 

Those examined Monday are as 
follows: Cecil B. Maxwell, Burling- 
ton, R. 1; William A. Rowe, Union; 
William L. Hitzfield, Petersburg R. 
1; Shelby Willoughby, Burlington 
R. 1; Herman L. Simmons, Jr., Wal- 
ton; Edward C. Hedrick, Petersburg; 
James C. Pruitt, Walton; Billy L. 
Noel, Walton R. 2; Eugene Becknell, 
Union; Albert Sharp, Jr., Florence; 
Ewing E. Grider, Florence; Allen 
Hodges, Florence, R. 1; Carl Scott, 
Verona, and Wm. L. Lainhart, Pet- 
ersburg. 

Mr. Kelly reported that sixteen 
Boone County men will receive their 
induction orders during the month 
of February, and nine men will re- 
ceive pre-induction examinations 
February 15th. 



inally from Richmond, Va., and had 
resided in the Richwood area most 
of her life. She had made her home 
recently with a daughter, Mrs. Jas. 
A. Orr, of Paris. 

Besides Mrs. Orr, she is survived 
by a second daughter, Mrs. C. S. 
Boles, Wayne, Pa.; a son, Stanley 
Ransom, Walton; 14 grandchildren 
and 11 great-grandchildren. 

The Chambers and Grubbs fu- 
neral home, Walton, was in charge 
of arrangements. 



John M. Pruitt 



Miss Loretta Maynard, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. C. B. Mayiard, 
Burlington, and a senior at 
lington high school will be cro\^ned 
basetball queen at ceremonies jirior 
to the Burlington-Ludlow game Sat- 
urday night, February 2, it was an 



by school officials 



Funeral services for John M. 
Pruitt, Walton, were held at 2:00 
p. m. Saturday at the Chambers & 
Grubbs funeral home, Walton, with 
Burial in Independence Cemetery. 

Mr. Pruitt, who was 81 years old, 
died Tuesday at his home. He was 
a native of Kenton County. He 
was a member of the Junior Order 
United American Mechanics;, No. 16, 
Covington; Daugherts of America, 
No. 50, Latonia, and Florence Meth- 
odist Church. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Ida Dameron Pruitt; two sisters, 
Mrs. Marietta Fossett and Mrs. 

Fannie Bernkardt. both of Latonia;! to St. Elizabeth Hospital. Co 
two brothers, Charles W. Pruitt, ton last Monday for treatment 
Ryland and Truman Pruitt, Wal- 1 returned to her home in Bur 
ton, and two grandchildren. 



in his usual good style. The ^how 
will be full length, and promises to 
give an evening of' entertaintnent 
that will linger in the memory of 
all who attend. 

Tickets will be offered for sale 
through any school child who w: shes 
to sell them. They will also b(? ob- 
tainable at the door on the night 
of the show. Admission is 75<: for 



Loretta Maynard Will 
Be Crowned Basketball 
Queen Saturday, Feb 2 



this 



nounced 
week. 

Miss Maynard's attendants will be 
Misses Peggy Kelly, Margaret By-j 
bee, Joyce Kelly and Vera pean 
Scott. 



Mrs. Robert White was removed 

ing- 

and 

Ifaig- 

jton, Sunday 



Hebron Cardinals Take Firmer Grip 
On Conference Title By Defeating 
Burlington and Florence During Week 



Hebron Has Record of Five Victories Against 
One Defeat In Conference Standing; Burlington 
To Meet Ludlow and Gallatin County This Week. 



adults, 50c for children 12 years of 
age and under, all of which goes 
to the March of Dimes. 

Purchases of these tickets or any 
other gift that is made to the March 
of Dimes is like buying a policy of 
insurance to help cover the cost of 
necessary hospitalization and treat- 
ment for you, your family or your 
next door neighbor, should Polio 
Strike. It gives no warning, but is 
swift and brutal when it strikes a 
loved one or any other person. 
Money is needed not only for treat- 
ment but for research to try and 
find the cause of the disease. 

Only $2.00 has been sent to head- 
quarters in Boone County, which 
has not been solicited. We are un- 
able to procure solicitors to make 
a house-to-house campaign. Won't 
you send in your dimes and dollars? 
All of the national advertising and 
local as well, won't cure the trouble 
— it takes you and your contribu- 
tion. 

Come to the Jamboree, send in 
your donation, have the joy of help- 
ing some person less fortunate than 
you. Your help is desperately 
needed. 

Benefit Games At Florence 

Two big basketball games are on 
the card for 7:30 p. m., Friday, Feb- 
ruary 1, on the Florence School 
floor. ' 

Boone Post No. 4 American Le- 
gion has ararnged these games and 
Bill Shotwell, who is in charge, has 
announced that the entire proceeds 
are to go to the Polio fund. 

The first game will beNhe Flor- 
ence Alumni of 1950-51 vs. Florence 
Baptist Church and the se«.- .d game 
will be the American Legion against 
the Florence It„h School. 

See the old stars and the current 
stars in action, all for the Polio 
fund. 



Burley Prices Slump 
During Past ^eek 
Sales, Is Re|^»/rt 

Volume of Business 
Also Shows Deicided 
Decrease. 



Boone Farmers Urged 
To Sign For Payments 



All farmers participating in the 
1951 program are urged to come to 
the P. M. A. office at Burlington 
and sign for their 1951 payments, 
Walter Brown, chief clerk P. M. A., 
announced this week. 



Boone County Farm 
Bureau Meeting Is 
Scheduled Feb. Zth 

R. F. Pace, Jr Insurance 
Director of Kentucky 
Will Be Speaker. 

The annual meeting and election 
of officers of the Boone County 
Farm Bureau will be held at th^ 
courthouse, Burlington, on Thurs- 
day, February 7, at 8:00 p. m., it 
was announced this week. 

R. F. Race, Jr., Insurance Direct- 
or of the Kentucky Farm Bureau 
Insurance Co., will be present to 
talk to the group. It is also plan- 
ned to have some musical and en- 
tertaining features. All Farm Bu- 
reau members and rural people are Saturday night with a 63-29 victory 



Coach Charlie Ransler's Hebron 
Cardinals locked the door tighter 
on the Boone County Conference 
basketball race last week end when 
they won two vital games over Bur- 
lington and Florence. The Cards 
gave Burlington their worst trounc- 
ing in four years as they finally 
broke the Eagle jinx and clipped 
the locals by a twenty-five point 
margin 64-39. Burlington had pre- 
viously beaten the Cards seven con- 
secutive times and earlier this year 
had trounced them by seventeen 
points. The game was close only 
for a few minutes previous to the 
half and then the Eagles seemed to 
"get the lump" and the Cards went 
wild. The Cards made their first 
place more secure the next night 
with a 74-59 win over Florence at 
the loser's floor. 

The Knights made it an even-split 
for the week however with a close 
61-60 win over St. Henry on Friday 
night. 

Walton's Bearcats took ! another 



ton Eagles will attempt the came 
back trail this week-end in basket- 
ball games against the Gallatin 
County Wildcats and the upjand- 
coming Ludlow Panthers. Both 
games are scheduled f6r the ocal 
floor. Hebron's Cardinals, Iresh 
from two important Conferjence 
wins the past week, taken on 
low Tuesday night at Ludlow 



JLud- 
and 



Walton at Walton Friday night. 
New Haven, another winner last 
week, will take on Covington Cath- 
olic at Covington Friday night and 
vVill take on Walton at home Satur- 
day night. Florence is hot schedul- 
ed until next week. 

District Tourney March 4-8 

As a result of late season upsets, 
team improvements land team 
slumps the coming 34th district 
schoolboy tournament slated foj- the 
Florence gym on March 4-8 Iboks 
more like a natural as the weeks 
roll by. Besides the five B6one 



.Average of burley tobacco sold 
in Kentucky last week dropped to 
$43.98 a hundred pounds as the 
volume of business also decreased. 

The State Department of Agri- 
culture reported the week's sales at 
33,985,931 pounds for $14,945,599.11. 

The preceding weeks sales totaled 
54.526.397 pounds to bring an aver- 
age price of S48.10 a hundred 
pounds, it was reported. 

Sales for the season amount to 
422.436,314 pounds and an average 
of $50.80 in Kentucky. 

About 30 per cent of the offerings 
last week went to associations hand- 
ling the government loan program. 

The Carrollton tobacco market 
sold 3,387,202 pounds for a total of 
$1,334,991 or an average of S39.41, 
while Covington sold 876.954 pounds 
for a total of 8306,339, or an average 
of S34.93 a hundredweight, during 
past week sales. 

A report from the Carrollton to- 
bacco majt;ket stated that the mar- 
ket woul^ 
February 
this area 



remain open through 
8th. Other warehouses in 
have failed to notifv this 



paper as to their closing dates. 

Toylorsport Grocery 
Robbed Monday Night 



County quints, Erlanger Lloyd| Er- 

,.,■,.. J • X, L , ..,! langer St. Henry and Simon Kehton 
split decision during the week with ^,^^^ ^^j^^ ^^^^ >^ ^^^ tournameiit. 



g 



a 43-42 setback at the hands of 
Simon Kenton and a convincing 69- 
39 win over Gallatin County. 

New Haven's Tigers, a team not 
too used to winning, let themselves 
be heard from (and plenty) during 
the week as they downed Dry Ridge 
56-51 on Friday night at Dry Ridge 
and then went on into high gear 



February 15th is the closing date 
and no applications will be received 
A special plea is being made to i after that date. 



especially invited. 

Directors of the organization are 
meeting tonight to make final 
plans for the big meeting. 



over the Holy Cross Indians at New 
Haven. 

Games This Week 
Coach Ralph Maurer's Burling 



Boone Conference Standing 

W 

Hebron |.. 5 

Burlington ;... 3 

Walton .A-..2 

New Haven ., L.l 

Florence ; . l 

Ail Games Standing 
Hebron i H 

BurUngton _.... }_11 

Walton 7 

Florence ,. 6 

New Haven i. 4 






The gri)cery store owned by Geo. 
Sprague, | Taylorsport was entered 
by thieves, Monday night, and an 
undetermined amount of merchan- 
dise was stolen by the culprits. 

Sheriff Wendell Easton. who was 
called to investigate the theft, 
stated tl-ue robbcr.s made their en 
trance into the building by forcing 
the front door of the building. 

Loot obtained by the thieves in- 
cluded cigarettes, shirts, cigarette 
lighters and other merchandise. 

Extent of the loss had not been 
determined Tuesday afternoon, 
L Sheriff Easton stated. 

2 KENTABOO COMMUNITY 
2 CLUB WILL MEET FEB. 5TH 
2 The Kentabfl»o Cortimunity Club 
5 will hold its next meeting Tuesday, 
February 5th at 8:00 p. m. at the 
4 Kentaboo Drive Baptist Church. 
4 Membership cards have been 
9 available since last month. Topics 

10, of interest will be discussed. 

10, Everyone cordially invited. 



1 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
Advertising Information 

DISPLAY — 35c per column inch. 

NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS — Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 

add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate 



-$2.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Thursday, February 8, 1912 

Hume 

Geo. Baker and wife were pleas- 
ant guests of his father, J. M. Bak- 
er, in Covington. 

B. B. Allphin, of Walton, was at 
his farm Thursday. 

Verona 

Mr. and Mrs. L. J. Hume grew a 
lemon in their yard and house that 
weighed one pound and five ounces, 
and measured 14 inche|s around. 

Mrs. Ada Mooi'e, of Sherman, is 
here to spend several days with her 



DR. 1. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

i 

MOtCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 

Covington 

Hoars: lt:00 to 5:Se 

Wednesday 10:00 to 12: Of 
PHONE l^UMLOCK 1746 



Dr.Geo.T.McCauley 

CHIROPRACTOR 

15 Dixie Highway 

Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

Over Morris Dept. Store 
Office Hrs. 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. 
Daily. Evening Hoars, Mon., 
Wed. and Fri. 6:30 to 8 p. m. 

Closed Thursday 
Phone Erl 8832 Res. CO 5646 



parents, Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Roberts. 
Flickertown 

James Gaines and Chas. Hensley 
have built an uptodate log sled, and 
have gone into the logging busi- 
ness. 

Woodie Sullivan and family visited 
F. M. Voshell and family, Sunday. 
Plattsburg 

Miss Eva Akin spent several days 
last week with her uncle, A. J. 
Akin and family. 

F. C. Masters and W. O. Rector 
were hauling hay from Aurora last 
week. 

Florence 

Mr. John Meiman and family are 
now residents of Florence, having 
moved to Mrs. Mary Latham's 
house. 

Mrs. Dr. Cole and Master Win- 
field Cole, of Columbus, are visit- 
ing Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Rouse. 
Rabbit Hash 

Z. T. Kelly is quite ill with pneu- 
monia. Miss Cora Aylor is nursing 
him. 

Joe Brady, of Middle Creek spent 
Saturday and Sunday with his 
cousin, George Walton, Jr. 
Pt. Pleasant 

Mrs. Ethel Smith, of Ludlow, 
spent last Saturday and Sunday 
with her sister, Mrs. Howard Tan- 
ner. 

Another deep snow fell last Satur- 
day, accompanied by a cold wave 
and Sunday morning the thermo- 
meter registered seven degrees be- 
low zero. 

Idlewild 

J. T. Gaines and wife and George 
Kreylich and wife spent last Friday 
at Petersburg with friends. 

Geo. Pfalzgraf and Boone Ryle 




CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Hlg^hway 

Florence, -:- Kentacky 

Office modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 
Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



f 



WHEN YOU THINK OF 

FURNITURE 

THINK OF 

DIME'S FURNITURE 
HOUSE 

Established 1885 

530-32 Madison Ave. 913 Monmouth St. 

Covington, Ky. Newport, Ky. 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 

316 Elm St. at Butler 
Ludlow -:- Kentucky 

AMBOH SERVICE-jy 7200 



New 



Modem 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



left Tuesday for Florida, where the 
former has bought land, and con- 
templates planting an orange grove. 
Devon 

Miss Mary Conrad is entertaining 
her cousins, Ida Mae and Edgar Ca- 
hiU. 

W. A. Rice was in the city on 
business Friday. 

R. D. No. 3 

Johnnie Kruse and Mrs. Henry 
Kruse and little daughter spent 
Monday with Wm. Kruse and fam- 
ily, of Taylorsport. 

Limaburg 

Miss Iness Stephens, of Walton 
is the guest of Mr. and Mrs. Fonnie 
Easton. 

George Fisher, of Walton, spent 
last week with his brother, Francis 
Fisher. 

Walton 

E. K. Stephens and Robert W. 
Jones, spent part of the week in 
Cincinnati on business. 

Mrs. Harry Warren, of Cincin 

nati, spent Sunday here, guest of 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. C. Moxley. 

Here and There 

Miss Cecil Northcutt has been the 
guest of her sister, Mrs. Chas. 
Shinkle, the past week. 

Miss Lottie Burns is spending 
several weeks with relatives in the 
city. 

Miss Ida Goodridge of Taylors 
port, spent last week with Manlius 
Goodridge and family. 

Thos. Huey and wife, of Big Bone 
spent the latter part of the week 
with the latter's aunt, Mrs. Sallie 
Whitaker and Mrs. Mary Grant. 



NOTICE OF BIDS 

Bids will be received for the sale 
of the iron bridge across Ashby 
Fork on Commissary Road, by the 
Boone Fiscal Court. Bids will be 
received under two separate terms, 
as follows: 

Bidders will be required to sub- 
mit a bid on the bridge in its pres- 
ent position, and dismantled by 
purchaser. Bids will also be receiv- 
ed on the bridge dismantaled and 



delivered to the bidder. 

Bids will also be received on an 
old pull-type county grader, the 
same terms applying as on the 
bridge. 

Bids must be in the hands of C. 
D. Benson, County Court Clerk on 
or before February 5, 1952 at 10:00 
a. m. 

The court reserves the right to 
reject any and all bids. 

C. D. BENSON, Clerk 
26-2t-* Boone County Court. 



li 



UNION PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
James Caldwell, Minister 

Sunday School 10:30 a. m. 
Worship Service 11:30. 
Pioneers Sunday night at 7:30. 



POSTED 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Wilbur Stephens farm on Cham- 
bers Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Paul DeLott farm, Burlington, Ky. 
R. D. 2. 

Joseph Doll farm. Grange Hall 
Road, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
Mgr., Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 

O. W. Purdy Farm, Waterloo, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

H. W. Whaley farm, Burlington 
Pike. 

M. L. Gaines farm, Petersburg, 
Ky. 

Vastine Farm, Gunpowder Road, 
Florence R. D. 

C. D. Klemme farm, corner of 
Donaldson 'Highway and Minneola 
Pike. 

Sallie Belle Garirson farm, Wal- 
ton, Ky. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

Sunny Brook farm. Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

J. B. Jonps farm, Sast Bend Bot- 
toms. 
Long Acres farm. Crescent Springs 
Road, Erlanger R. 4. 

The farms of Mrs. Thos. E. Rand- 
all, Petersburg, Ky. 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 2. U. S. 42. 

Anna R. and Mattie Hudson farms 
Walton, Ky. 

Groveland Farm, Hebron, Ky., L. 
C. Hafer, owner. 

Ray Hill farm, near Hebron. 

John A. Elsbernd, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. Box 15. 

Villa Madonna Farm, Amsterdam 
Pike, R. 2, Covington, Ky. 

Hereford Hills farm, near Bullitts- 
burg Baptist Church. 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1953. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



BARN WORK 




y*ta»wwmj bani •qutpaant will ■•*• yoa tbaa 
•nd hard worlc and will booct 7001 profits. Jamtma- 
^ny Cairiaa male* bam daaning a boy's iob,. 
3ain««wB7 stalls gin your cow* year 'lotixul pa» 
toi* comioit. And dxinldng cups alona will pay 
iat complets Jaafiasway •qxiipmantl Th«y sav* 
laanling oow» out-of-doon to drink bom an ioa> 
oovatad, gaan-braadiiig opan tank in ftn a rrin B 
-wvathai and incraasa milk yiald 1 to 3 Uis. pas 
«o« par day) Wa ua your Jamasway daalac' 
Stop in'andsaa Ota copijltta few o<pio<tt -B >«fc iH g 
Isi ii — a y <q:jriy— nt. 

ROBERTS BROS. 

Phone Hebron 3142 Hebron, Ky. 





THE FINEST 



YOU CAN mi 



America's fiavoritewaaher-bmlt for years sr 

ofservice. Take yoar pick of three models — 

Liberal trad*-iii, = 

easy terms. Se« them todayl — 

$129.95 up I 



HAGEDORN'S | 

Maytag Sales & Service i 

854 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 1 



h" 



METAL DOOR CANOPIES 

Green - White - Terra Cotta 
KEEPS SUN AND RAIN OFF DOOR AND STOOP 
Installed in Wood; ^3Q*^^ 

For Month of January Only 4^^ 

THE COVINGTON AWNING & ROOFING CO. 



301 Scott St. 



colonial 0732 



NORRIS BROCK 
CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yaria. 
Live Wire and Prosres- 
sive oriranization, sec- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the conntiy. We 

SERVICE that SATISFIES i? swp to us. why not 

Daily Market Report: WLW Cincinnati, "o^' Reference': Ask 
12:30 — WCKY Cincinnati, 12:12 the first man fon meet. 




1 



I 
I 



I 

I 

I 

I 

I 
I 

i 
I 



'mm.mm>mwjmmmmmmmmmmmmi^^^ 



Right Here... ! 

IN OUR OWN 
FUNERAL HOME 

OJJR DISPLAY ROOM IS LQCATED in our own funeral home, 
thus offering convenience and privacy for the family served. 
There is a very complete selection and each casket is marked 
in plain figures. 

Our ambulance is available to our patrons with- 
out charge to and frjom local hospitals. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 



FUNEI^AL HOMES 



FLORENCE, KY. 



Phone Flor. 5019 
Member Kentucky Funeijal Directors Burial Association 




A C. KARSTETER 



Phone 109 



H. E. WILLIAMS 



STIER S WILLIAMS 

Funeral Directors 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



Phone 14 



Funeral Home 
310 Fourth Sttret 



AURORA, IND. 



Office Phcne 18 



Beginning immediately the Bullock Funeral Home '.Vill Honor 
All Burial Insurance Pol cies — Full Credit will be given 

MEMBER OF KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
BURIAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION 

Serving Northern Kentucky jwith the facilities and experience 
to render capable land sympathetic service 

AMBULAlMCE SERVICE 



Day — Anytime 

To and from all Greater Ciricinnati 



Night — Anywhere 

Hospitals and Institutions 



BULLOCK F JNERAL HOME 

Home Open for Public Inspection At .All Times 

NEW - MODERN - Co|lVENIENT - COMFORTABLE 

461 ELM ST., LUDLOW, Klf. JUNIPER 6114 

Wilfred E. Bullock - LiQensejl Funeral Director and Embahner 






BATTERIES | 

g All Sizes m 

= 2-Year Guarantee-Exchange g 

I WESTERN AUTO I 

I ASSOCIATE STORE | 

= Home owned and operated by = 

I WM. W. THOMPSON | 

= Opposite Kroger's — Erlanger = 

M OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS M 



1^ 



I HEADQUARTERS FOR | 

I CONCRETE BLOCKS | 

I BUILDING SUPPLIES | 

I COAL -ROOFING | 

I Tate Builders Supply | 

I 47 Dixie Highway | 

§ Erlanger, -:- | Kentucky I 
I PHONE Dl 7720 

iiiuiiiuiuiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiil' 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL I H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00: Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. H EmIock 2088 



FRIENDLY 



DEPENDABLE 



EFFICIENT 



W. Ralph Sti'h 

FUNERAL HOME 



PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 



AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 

Menr^ber of 

THE KENTUCKY F^UNERAL DIRECTOR 
BURIAL ASSOCIATION 



Enduring Assets 

Character . . . reputation . . . integrity 
mrt cndnring thingt. On; reputation 
f<Hr capable, considerate service be-. 
.comes more lirmly established mcIi 
time oar serricct are rendered. 

TALIAFERR6 FUNERAL 
HOME 

Erlanger, I -:i- Kentucky 

ERLANGER 8850 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors 
* Burial Association 



DR. L. J. METZGER 

Ar)iD 

. J. P. DEVINE 

OPTOMETRISTS 

HOURS-.9:00 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. 

4 ■ 

HE 0535 




631 Madison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



» 



/ 



■■•■ 



^m^^ 



MH 



■■■■■■■ 



■■■I 



mmmmmmmm 



^ 



ii= 



FLORENCE APPLIIINGE | 

Authorized Norge Dealer 

I SALES and SERVICE 

NORGE HOUSEHOLD APPLIANCES | 

Betty Crocker - Sunbeam - Westinghouse | 

i SMALL APPLIANCES I 

Emerson - Westinghouse - Zenith = 

RADIOS and TELEVISIONS | 

A Good Selection of Secondhand Televisions I 

Television and Refrigeration Service = 

Self-Service Bottle Gas Tel. Flor. 589 = 



The 
their 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



Belleview 

fDelayed) 



Kautz family moved from 
Itiome here last Monday, to 



Covington. 

Glad to report S. B. Scott is able 
to be put again after a recent ill- 
ness. 

Rev. and Mrs. John Huntington 
were cj lied to Richmond, Ind., Mon 
day nifiht by the serious illness of 
his mother. 

Mrs. Bud Burcham and son Jim- 
my spent the day Monday with her 
sister, Mrs. Harry Scroggin and 
children in Burlington. 

Willard Ryle and his father mov- 
ed fronj McVille last week to Frank- 



IT' 

To 



=rii 



\7: 



DR. IRENE E. BARBASCH 

CHIROPRACTOR 
38 West Sixth St., Covington, Ky. AX 0746 

OFFICE HOURS: 10 to 2 P. M.; 4 to 8:00 P.M. 
Thursdays by appointment only - Saturdays 10 to 2:00 P. M. 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

CASH PAID FOR HORSES, COWS, MULES 
Call W. L. McBee, Burlington 343 or Walton 178 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER CO. 

ALL SMALL ANIMALS REMOVED FREE 



S A BkEEZE 

Sow a Board 

70V luiTa yooY 
Ifiled on oar preci- 
skm machine. They eat 
cleaner, easier, faster. ^^:3B^^^ 
Brinirj them in for quick ^^/l v"^^ 
servic* and expert work. / I \ 

HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales and Service 
Phone Di 7113 Erianger, Ky. 




Sturgeon Electric 

LIG^ & POWER WIRING 

LioHTING FIXTURES 

lAND APPLIANCES 

Stpve and Water Heater 

Installation 

PhWd. 184-1396 



lin Clore's house near the ceme- 
tery. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Sullivan visit- 
ed Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kite Thurs- 
day. Mrs. Leila Kite, of Burlington 
was also a guest of the Kites during 
the week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lennie Love of near 
Union visited with Carl and Anna 
Cason and other relatives here last 
Thursday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Marshall 
called on Mr. and Mrs. Hubert 
White in Burlington Saturday aft- 
ernoon. 

Mrs. Bertha Rice has returned to 
the home of her daughter on Woolp- 
er, after spending several weeks 
with her son, Orville and family, 
here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ott Rogers enter- 
tained relatives from Indiana, Sun- 
day. { 

Mr. and Mrs. Bud Scheben and' 
family, of Erianger spent the day 
Sunday at Sherman Burcham's. 

Mrs. Ida Mae Cason visited over 
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. 
Shelby Acra and sons in Walton. 

Mrs. Rosalie Arnold and daugh- 
ter Miss Wilma Lee united with the 
Baptist Church by letter here at the 
Sunday morning service. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Marshall 
and Miss Anna Cason called on 
Mrs. Martha Jones and son Arthur, 
Sunday afternoon. Mrs. Vivian 
Stephens was also a visitor there. 

Mrs. May Sandford spent the day 
Sunday with Mrs. Lizzie Smith. 



PETERSBURG CHRISTIAN 

CHURCH 

Rev. Lael Smith, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Laura 
May Mathews, Supt. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Evening Service 7:00 p. m. 



Marshall county 4-H'ers are con- 
verting lamps from kerosene to elec- 
tricity. 



G 



AYET 

THEATRE 



Y 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE. Klf 



M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



East Bend 

(Delayed) 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 



IJs 



1 24-HEIlO FINE OlY COWS-FAi IMPLEMmS S TOOLS I 

I Public Auction. 

I SAT., FEB. ^nd| 

^ 10:00 A.M. (CINCINNATI TIME) ^ 

= Mr. and Mrs. Orville Kelly having decided to retire from farming, have con- = 

= tracted with us to sell their 180-acre farm, rain or shine. Will have shelter = 

= for all. I = 

^ This farm is located on East Bend and Burlington Road, tun left at Burling- = 

^ ton crossroads at bank, and follow sale arrows. This is onQ of the best grass = 

= forms in Boone County and lays all road front on blacktop| state road. Has ^ 

= been in same family almost one hundred years, and well taken care of; has = 

= two colonial houses and one 4-room house. These houses cdn be used as rent- = 

= als for a nice income. Farm can be divided in three separate forms as one = 

= house and one barn are opposite sjde of road; and acreage. |.Has one of the = 

^ best barns in the country, with combination 24-stanchions; dandy milk house, ^ 

= shipping grade A milk. = 

^ This farm has 2>i-acre tobacco base and tobacco born, good stripping room, = 



Fire destroyed the cabin owned 
by Jennings Craig, one night last 
week. 

Miss Bonnie Woods spent Sunday 
with Miss Judy Scott. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Ryle are the 
proud owners of a new television. 

Mrs. Edna Hodges and Shirley 
spent Friday and Saturday with Mr. 
and Mrs. Wilford Hodges, of Er- 
ianger. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Ryle and 
family have moved to their new 
home which they recently purchas- 
ed from John Stephens. 

Wayne Ashcraft spent Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Hayes Feldhaus 
and Marilyn. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Acra and 

Mr. and Mrs. Bruce Faulkner were 

calling on Mr. and Mrs. Don Faulk- 

^^jner, of Ei'langer, Saturday evening. 

^j Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. 

= I John Black were Mr. and Mrs. Wil- 

= I ford Hodges and family and Rev. 

= and Mrs. Don White and family. 

= [ Lowell Lee Scott spent Sunday 

with Rendall Hensley. 

Roger Sprague and Spookie Bodie 
visited Billy Ogden, Sunday. 
The young people of the Baptist 




BURLINGTON W, S. C. S. 

The Burlington Methodist W. S. 
C. S. met Tuesday, January 15th 
at the home of Mrs. Bess Rouse, j 

Prayer by Mrs. Stella Roijise 
opened the meeting, followed by 
group singing of "Face t6 Face." 

Mrs. R. C. Garrison conducted the 
business and then led in the lesion 
"Because We Have Been So Greatly 
Blessed." The meeting closed with 
prayer by Rev. H. B. Holland. 

We were indeed glad to have Mr. 
Howard Wilson and daughter Joyce, 
at this meeting. The sang and Joyce 



played her accordion for our aged, 
but brave and cheerful friend, Mrs. 
Lavinia Kirkpatrick. 

The hostess and her sister. Miss 
Kate Kirkpatrick, served delicious 
refreshments to the following: Mes- 
dames E. T. Graham, W. C. Fisk, 
J. B. Walton, William Rudicill, R. 
C. Garrison, Albert Norris, Stella 
Rouse, W. L. Schell, Blanche Aylor, 
J. G. Smith, Rev. and Mrs. IL.,3. 
Holland, Mr.- and Mrs. Howard Wil- 
son, Misses Joyce Wilson, Pat New- 
man and Sandra Aylor. 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Deposits ^jisur^d Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



a 



2-Reel Special and Cartoon 
Feature starts 7:34 & 9:32 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 






1= 

I Frank Hagedorn Paint and Glass Co. | 

= 908 MADISON AVE. COVINGTON AX 7500 = 

^ GLASS TOPS-LADDERS-IMPERIAL WALLPAPER = 
= MIRRORS - WE RENT SANDERS 

= DUTCH BOY FULL Lk|e PAINT DEALER 
= SEE US FOR glass! AND GLAZING 

= Erianger Dealer 

= Wm. Thompson Western Auto Store 




M 



IIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIn; 
illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllljlll 

NIBRAC KOWTOWLS | 

A SANITARY, SINGLE-SERVICE SUPER WET- ^ 
STRENGTH CLEAnISING MEDIUM FOR ^ 

FARM USE = 




DAIRY 

Kowtowl saves you hours of 
to use. Just wash the udder 



= in clean, warm disinfectant solution. Use exactly as you would S 



Church are sponsoring a roller 
skating party Monday, Jan. 28 at 
the Erianger roller rink. All mem- 
bers of the church are invited. 



I one pond; 
located and 



14 



and allloutbuildings; fine water with eight cisterns, one wQ 
acres alfalfa, other clover and bluegrass. This farm is wel 
transportation at your door. 

This farm turns out a very large broiler and frying chickeh business every = 
week which yields another fine income. 

SAr. Kelly has one of the finest Guernsey herd of milk cows jn Northern Ken- 
tucky ond^ having used artificial breeding for the past five yebrs; all cows hove 
have been Bang and T. B. tested for 1 952; 1 7 head of cows ranging from 2 to 
5 years old with 5 yearling heifers and 2 calves. Vou don't (want to miss this 
fine dairy herd. 

FARM IMPLEMENTS — 2 wagons; 1 DeLaval milking machine; 4-roll Appleton 
corn shredder; 1. H. C. disc harrow; 1 hillside plow; 5-shovel plow; three 2- 
shovel plows; 1 -horse corn drill; 1 breaking plow; one 60-tooth harrow; cutoff 
saw and frame; 1 5-ft. hay bed; John Deere hay rake; I. H. Ci manure spread- 
er; box wagon bed; block and tackle; grindstone; light plantj, 32-volt; fence 
stretcher clamps; hay rope and blocks; hay fork; two 8-prong forks; 2 scoop 
shovels; 1 feed box; 1 platform scales; stock racks for 47 International pickup 
truck; 20-ft. ladder; milk cans; rope; 4-can G. E. milk cooler; Philgas wash- 
ing vat; scales; 1 I. H. C. No. 7 mowing machine; 1; Da\[id Bradley corn 
crusher; sausage mill; lard press; 2 corn jobbers; Cyclone grass seed sower; 
electric fence charger; Stilluard scales; forge, emery wheel; sheep shearing 
machine; Steward hand tobacco setter; 3 pitchforks; a lolj of oak lumber; 
washing machine; lot of tobacco sticks; cider press; 5 doors; other lumber; 
horse collar; 4 saddles; doubletrees, singletrees; 2 chains; log chains; belting- 
sledge hammer; grubbing hoes, shovels; fence posts; scythes, Jicks; lot of carp- 
enter tools; blacksmith tools; many items too numerous to, mention. 

TERMS OF SALE — 20% deposit on real estate, balance with deed; cash on 
livestock and chattels. 

LUNCH SERVED BY BELLEVIEW CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

ORVILLE & OPAL KELLY, Oivners 



Parts & Repairs 

FOR ALL MAKES 

Sewing Machines, Washers 
and Sweepers 



Rebu'lt Washers, Sewing 

Machines and Sweepers 

For Sale 



ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 

colonial 3271 Covington 

Burlington 3G2-X 



UEFI 

BRASSELLE 

'SMxr uoNa uwu 

I FORREST BARRYMORE STONE 

Chapter No. 5 "Mysterious Island" 

and Cartoon 

Feature starts 2:00, 3:57, 5:34, 7:51 

and 9:48 



SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 



~"r„ 



Madison Avenue 
Sporting Goods 



805 



INC. 
Madison, 
AX 



Covington 



1495 



= BROKER, L. R. GARRISON 



AUCT: DONALD R. FLOREA 



m 



COMPLETE LINE OF 

FISHING TACKLE 

See us for Shakespeare and 
Pflueger Fishing Reels, Tru- 
Temper and Heddon's Fishing 
Rods and other popular lines. 

Athletic Team Outfitters 

SEE US ABOUT YOUR 
BASEBALL EQUIPMENT 

We Deliver Anywhere 
In Boone County 




Per Package of 300 
Per Carton of 3,000 
Dispenser for Kowtowls, 

All of the above now in stock 

Call 



needless labor, 
and teats wrth a 



Simple as ABC 
Kowtowl dipped 



with this big difference: Kowtowl 
s far more sanitary. Its "super- 



old-fashioned cloths or rags 

is not only more efficient, ii 

wet-strength" means it will nat go to pieces even in hot wa"ter 

Use Kowtowl once . . . dispo;;c of it and u.se a clean fresh onr 

on each cow. No time! waste 1 washing, boiling, sterilizing and 

drying cloths 



each 



75c 
$6.95 
$1.98 



and ready for immediate delivery 
or Write 



= PHONE 61 



BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

BURLINGT^IM, KY. 






.lOAN LESLIE -EUEND 

ALEXANDER KliOX 



CLARENCE GULLION 

General Manager 

(Boone County Resident) 
Florence 784 





KDIteiH GAMET • eased upon Bif novel !w Ernest H3>cox • .«. SCCTl* 
BDOWN PROOUCriM • Pnxbccil In Htm UC ISOWN • OiiecM tB. 
WKKWm - 

News and'^ Cartoon 

Feature starts Sun. 2:16, 4:20, 6:11, 

8:02 & 9:53 

Monday 7:29 and 9:20 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

February 5 & 6th 



jl RUSSUl 



n 



ACuistom-Designed Plan 
-or Your New 







News, Cartoon & Variety View 
Feature starts 7:33 & 9:26 



€3.mBmandSFEffowr£tfk"ffrEsm"K/fcLsj mfllsukl 



Even a "Shoestring" Budget Can 
Start Your AMERICAN KiTCKEN 




Vcs, you can start your iicvv. ^vf>rk- 
savins AMKRICAN Krrc:H.^.N 
right now — for a iOilj! . . . with 
an .American Kitchc.if! cabinet 
sink. Then , . . 




Free Plans Made — VVithoct 
Cost or Cbllgction to You 3 






Unit oy unit, you can add wall 
cabinets and base cabinets until 
your American "Dream" Kitchen 

i; complete . . . modern, beauli- 
fn!, c'licienti 



106 East Fourth St. 



Vou've seen \\rc-, tjr'^at fr-e oi 

tured in the cmsmi/'s lr;,(!;i.; 

dnes. Take acl. .i:iia!;(! of ii ;..!!- 

i.s! If you a:c a .. I'lrov, 

-ive buyer or ljuiii!'-r, , :u- 

'lesign lor \-ou on .\nieri' an K;t '-- r.j' 

nagic Plan-.\Kit a coinpiete, moriern 
Arncriean Kitchen to vfjino'.vn kiichrn's 
(■xac:t ineasnreiii: 1!' ; wA rln it a"c! 
_ ust bring us tlie diip.i;-:: :., o! \,,ur 
latchen and we'U d ' t!:e ■ ■' . . 
you ho\v it can ii.- :. --^x. 

;i few dollars a month imo a niodern 
miracle of streamlinc-d beauty tJiat < :i 
C ut your work time by as rn'acii .; 

A & M 

Heating & Plumbing Supplies 

Covington, Ky. JU. 3500 



i**-.' 



BABY CHICKS 



TUXEDO 
FEEDS 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Department of Agriculture 

OIL and ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS 

FEEDERS - POULTRY LITTER and REMEDIES 

GARDEN SEED FERTILIZER 



LANG'S FEED, SEED 
cind PET STORE 

512 Pike St. 
HE 9168 Covington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Infra-Red Chick 
Brooders Prove 
Very Satisfactory 

Has Definite Place For 
Brooding of Small Farm 
Flocks, Says Agent. 

With the 1952 brooding season 
just around the corner, many ques- 
tions have arisen concerning infra- 
redTor as some people refer to it, 
h^t lamp brooding. Perhaps a few 
of\the questions can be cleared up 
in these pointers. 

Infra-red brooding is a type of 
cool room brooding in which infra- 
red bulbs are used as the only 
source of heat. These bulbs when 
suspended over the brooding area 
provide a zone of concentrated radi- 
ant energy in which the birds re- 
main comfortable regardless of the 
surrounding air temperature. Under 
these bulbs the chicks serve as 
their own thermostats, choosing for 
• themselves the area in which they 
are comfortable. 

The infra-red bulbs used in this 
method are so designed as to pro- 
duce a higher infra-red heat out-j 
put and lower light output thani 
ordinary electric light bulbs. They' 



generally have an average life ex- 
pectancy of approximately 5000 
hours and have built in reflectors 
to spread the heat over a wider area. 
Infra-red bulbs are available in 
various sizes for different needs. 
They come in 125, 250 and 275-watt 
sizes. They are made of two types 
of glass, ordinary white glass and a 
tempered glass. Both types are suit- 
able for brooding. The ordinary 
glass bulbs are cheaper, however, 
they are more susceptable to break- 
age, when hot, if cold water comes 
in contact with them. 

During 1951, a large number of 
Kentucky farmers tried this type 
of brooding on broods ranging in 
size from 50 to 10,000 birds and 
found it satisfactory. In one in- 
stance, a broiler grower put in 7,000 
chicks on February 1st, with the 
outside temperature below zero. He 
used infra-red bulbs and no aux- 
iliary heat in his house. The chicks 
stayed comfortable and he experi- 
enced no abnormalties or high mort- 
ality. 

This type of breeding has a def- 
inite place, especially for the breed- 
ing of the small farm flock. Some 
of the advantages expressed for in- 
fra-red brooding are: 

1. Low initial cost. A large ma- 
jority of the brooding equipment 
and installation can be made by the 
operator. 

2. Cool room brooding produces 



:_! 



I!i 



i Farms, Homes, Lots & Acreage Tracts = 

= 290 ACRES— 20 miles from Cincinnati on State Highway: 2 = 

= houses. 3 barns; fenced and cross fenced with woven wire: = 

= new silo, milk house, and other buildings; main house = 

^ sits high on a hill with a commanding view for miles of ^ 

= the Ohio River; 3-acre tobacco base. A real stock farm. = 

= Immediate possession. $28,000. = 

= 53 ACRES— IV2 miles from Hebron on St. Highway; 2 houses, = 

= barn and other outbuildings; 1.4 tobacco base; all imple- s=: 

= ments and tobacco sticks. Immediate possession. $13,000. = 

= 175 ACRES — 1 mile from Hebron on St. Highway; 7-room house; ^ 

= large dairy barn, silo, milk house, corn crib, chicken = 

= house, tool shed, tobacco barn and stripping room; farm = 

= nearly all in grass; 6-10 of a mile frontage. $26,500. = 

^E 4-ROOM HOUSE nearly new, bath, hot and cold running water; = 

= large garage with storage space and work shop; nearly = 

^ an acre of garden: all kinds of flowers and shrubs; near = 

= airport. $9,000. = 

= HOUSES — 3-room house on R. 20, nice bath, partial basement, = 

^ hot and cold running water; large outbuilding; lot 85x270 = 

= on bus line. $5,500 (EMPTY). = 

= 6-ROOM HOUSE — In Hebron, 2-car garage, chicken house, large = 

z= garden, big yard with plenty shade. ^= 

^ WE ALSO HAVE SEVERAL new houses just being completed, = 

= modern to the minute. Priced from $8,500 to $12,000. = 

= WE HAVE SOME NICE LOTS and acreage tracts nearly any = 

= size or any price. We try to have what you want, give us = 

:^ a ring. If we don't have it, we'll get it! ssr 

= If you need the cash for your place in a hurry, let us auction it. = 

=S We will get you what it is worth. SSS 

I CONNER and GAINES | 

= REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES = 

= HEBRON 2202 or 2231 HEBRON, KY. = 



faster feathering and growth. The 
chicks can select their own comfort 
area, thus there is no crowding for 
heat since the weaker chicks pick a 
warm spot and the stronger chicks 
a cooler one. There isn't much 
danger of overheating the chicks. 

3. All of the chicks are in full 
view of the operator at all times, 
making it easy to detect trouble be- 
fore it sitarts. 

4. Adaptable for most any house 
and any size brood. 

5. Litter stays dry if house is 
properly ventilated. 

6. Equipment is easy to clean and 
store. 

The main disadvantage of this 
system (f brooding are: 

1. Brooding costs per chick may 
be high<;r, especially in some area 
of high electrical cost. The yearly 
average brooding with infra-red 
bulbs is 2.89 cents per chick. The 
average brooding cost for other 
types oi brooding is 1.9 cents per 
chick. In estimating cost 6f infra- 
red bro(|»ding it is usually consider- 
ed that one 250 watt bulb burning 
continuously for 24 hours will con- 
sume 6 kilowatts. 

2. Probably the greatest disad- 
vantage to infra-red brooding is 
that there is little that can be done 
in case of a power failure. For this 
reason, persons living in an area 
where Fower failures are frequent, 
should have some means of supply- 
ing auxiliary heat if this system is 
used. 

Generally a 250-watt bulb will 
take care of from 60 to 100 chicks 
dejpendiiig upon the season. Allow 
feiver clkicks per bulb in winter and 
mire in isummer. A 6 to 8 bulb unit 
will tak<^ care of 500 chicks. 

The first day the chicks are put 



bulbs are attached in pairs, and 
there is a 45 degree angle between 
thr center of one bulb and the cent- 
er >f its mate. This angle is to 
provide a wider area of heat. Many 
units have two 3-bulb circuits so 
that in case of a blown fuse, all of 
the lights in the unit will not go 
out and panic the birds. For small- 
er units, merely cut down the 
number of bulbs. 

Some of the things to keep in 
mind are: Check first with the local 
power officials to see that there is 
sufficient transformer capacity and 
that the wiring is large enough to 
provide 115 volts at the brooding 
unit. Make sure the wiring system 
is safe. Use only porcelain sockets. 
Use heavy duty, heat resistant rub- 
ber coated cord, not over 8 feet 
long to connect the brooder to the 
power outlet. Use proper size wire. 
For one bulb, use No. 18 wire, for 4 
bulbs use No. 14 wire, and for 6 
bulbs use No. 12 wire. Don't hang 
a brooding unit of over 1 bulb on 
the electric cord, suspend it on a 
wire or chain. Unless experienced 
in electrical work it would be best 
to contact an electrician before set- 
ting up an infra-red brooder. 



in ,the 

inches 

chicks 



bulbs should be 18 to 20 
ibove the litter. As the 
grow older, the bulbs 



should DC raised approximately 3 
inches a week. The maximum 
height irom the litter should not 
exceed 27 to 30 inches, the minimum 
height is 15 inches. 

To prevent floor drafts, chick 
guards 12 to 15 inches high should 
be usedi for the first 5 to 10 days. 
Place wjaterers and feeders inside 
the guards. Let the chicks regu- 
late their own temperature. When 
the chicks crowd the center of the 
heated 6rea, they need more heat, 
so lowep the bulbs. When they 
form a ring around the heated area, 
they nepd less heat, so raise the 
bulbs. 

Often i no hovers are used with 
infj-a-red bulbs. The bulbs are at- 
tached |;o a platform that is sus- 
pended by a wire or chain from the 
ceiling ii such a manner that it can 
be easily raised or lowered as need- 
ed. In some cases, a baffle is used 
to prev(;nt down drafts on the 
chicks. 

A six-Dulb unit is constructed so 
as to allow two and one-half feet 
between each pair of bulbs. The 



MT. ZION HOMEMAKERS 

Mrs F. Bresser was hostess to the 
club in her home on Mt. Zion Road. 
Mrs. W. Miller, president called the 
meeting to order at 10:30. Mrs. Jl. 
McGuire called the roll and gave 
the treasurer's report. 

A delightful lunch was served by 
Mrs. F. Bresser at the noon hour. 

The project lesson "How To Make 
Beautiful Flowers Out of Old Nylon 
Hose" was given by Miss Nancy Mc- 
Claskey, Home Agent. 

Games were directed by Mrs. 
Miller. 

Those answering roll call were 
Mrs. W. Miller, Mrs. H. Winburn, 
Mrs. F. Domaschko, Mrs. F. Bresser, 
Mrs. R. McGuire. Guests were Mrs. 
D. Volz and son. 

The February meeting will be 
held at the home of Mrs. C. Hemp- 
fling, Dixie Highway. 



Hamilton 

(Delayed) 



Mr. and Mrs. Lewis Ryle were 
Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. Lu- 
cian Ryle, of Newport. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Busby and son 
Carl of Cincinnati, O., called on Mr. 
and Mrs. Wm. Huff, Sunday. 

Mrs. Bertha Slaughter spent sev- 
eral days the past week with her 
mother-in-law, Mrs. Slaughter, in 
Erlanger and had four teeth ex- 
tracted. 

Floyd Smith, of Covington, spent 
several days this past week with 
his mother and brother. 

Mrs. Georgia Ryle called on Mrs. 
Mrs. Bertha Huff, Thursday. 

Mrs. Bertha Huff called on Mrs. 
Bertha Slaughter, Sunday. 



ADULT BLUEGILL TO BE 
USED FOR STOCKING PONDS 

Adult bluegill will be used in re- 
stocking farm ponds this year, the 
Division of Game and Fish has an- 
nounced. Previously, it is pointed 
out, fingerling bluegill were used, 
but it has been found that by using 
the adult of this species farm ponds 
will offer better fishing in a shorter 
time. Since the stocking with adult 
will require more time and exten- 
sive seining operations it is neces- 
sary that applications for stocking 
be in the Division office not later 
than February 20. Farmers with 
ponds to be stocked should con- 
tact their Conservation officers at 
an earlier date so that those appli- 
cations may be received in the 
Frankfort office and processed be- 
fore the February 20 deadline. 
Owners of new ponds, especially, 
should obtain their bluegill during 
this early delivery so that the pond 
may be stocked with bass during the 
spring distribution. 

Under the new stocking method, 
the Division has found, good fishing 
may be experienced the next spring. 
Within one year after the bass fry 
are stocked they should reach a 
weight of about one pound. The 
delivery of bass is expected to start 
about the middle of May in those 
ponds that have already received 
the bluegill quotas. 

The adult bluegill are to be ob- 
tained from various bluegill ponds 
and since not so many can be trans- 
ported as could fingerlings of this 
species, a greater time will be re- 
quired for this operation, it is point- 
ed out, necessitating the early stock- 
ing deadline. 

Persons desiring to make applic- 
ation for fish should contact Ollie 
Herrington, Boone County Conserv- 
ation officer, 77 Alta Vista, Walton, 
or phone Walton 1862. 



Boone Chapter of DAR 
Celebrates Anniversary 

The 55th anniversary of the Re- 
becca Bryan Boone Chapter of thje 
D. A. R. was observed at the Shei- 
aton-Gibson Hotel, Cincinnati, r*;- 
cently. 

Quaint old invitations of 1840, in 
their original postmarked envelopes 
were displayed by Mrs. Ben Culber:- 
son, who read excerpts from a diary 
of the same period written by the 
wife of Manly during a trip from 
New Orleans to Cincinnati by bodt 
and oxcart. Mrs. Culbertson was 
th^ guest speaker. 

Those present were Mrs. Robeit 
R. Little, Washington, D. C; Mes- 
dames Jack Thather, Sam Denham, 
Jr., M. T. Bach, George Blackford, 
W. L. Bqars, H. K. Campbell, B. ]^ 
Close, Harold Conner, Guy Davis, 
Sam Denham, Sr., A. W. Fullerto^, 
R. H. Gait, H. L. Hale, C. H. Kviek- 
er, C. R. Little, R. L. Roberts, 
Bertha Thatcher, Oscar Weber, Mis s 
Lucy King DeMoss and Miss Eliza- 
beth Thather. 



North Bend Association 
Meeting Held January 8th 



NEW SOCIAL SECURITY 
MANAGER WILL ANSWER 
QUESTIONS OF PROGRAM 



Joseph T. Ware, who has recently 
become manager of the Social Se- 
curity Administration's office for 
the Covington area, of which this 
county is a part, feels that one of 
his chief duties is to answer any 
questions you may have about So- 
cial Security. Do not hestitate to 
write or telephone him or to drop 
in and see him if you are in Cov- 
ington. 

Enclosed with all Social Security 
checks for December, Mr. Ware 
says, was a notice that self-employ- 
ed persons whose earning or profits 
in 1951 averaged over $50 a month 
must file a report with the Social 
Security Administration. Only self- 
employed persons having an income 
averaging over $50 a month and 
workers earning over $50 a month 
have to report. Other persons do 
not and should pay no attention to 
the notice. 



The quarterly business meeting 
and banquet of the North Bend As- 
sociation Y. W. A. Council was held 
on Tuesday, January 8th, with Mad- 
ison Avenue Baptist acting as host 
church. Following the banquet, ti e 
regular business meeting was con- 
ducted with Doris Jean Taylor pre- 
siding. It was decided to have a 
mission study course during Y. \v. 
A. focus week in February with 
details to be announced later. 
Quarterly reports were read by tie 
secretaries of each Y. W. A. group 
represented, these being Madison 
Avenue, Ludlow, Latonia, Florence, 
Erlanger, First Church, and Soutli- 
side. 

A most inspiring program W£ s 



presented by Betty McCoy, program 
chairman. Miss Beverly Collings- 
worth, student at Georgetown Col- 
lege, was guest soloist, accompani- 
ed by Marilyn Hartig at the piano. 
The devotional of the evening wa.s 
given by Hazel Patterson of Lud- 
low. A trio from Belleview, com- 
posed of Alice Ruth Eggleston, Hel- 
en Fay Eggleston and Mrs. Allan 
White, accompanied by Mrs. L. 
Scott at the piano gave a special 
number in song. This was followed 
by a most interesting talk by Sarah 
Martin, student at Georgetown Col- 
lege, on her work as summer mis- 
sionary with the -' Mexicans and 
Spanish-speaking people in New 
Mexico, South Texas, and Arizona. 
The meeting was dismissed with 
prayer, led by Mrs. L. H. Gordon, 
counselor of the group. 

The next banquet meeting will be 
held at First Baptist Church. Cov- 
ington, April 8th. 



BIRTHDAY SUPPER 

Mrs. W. J. Craig (jntertained with 
a birthday supper jast Wednesday 
night in honor of Mr. Craig and 
Elizabeth Stephens. Those present 
to enjoy the nice s 
Emma Craig, Mr.s. 
son and children', M'.and Mrs. Cliff 
Stephens and famiifi, B. W. Clorc* 
Mrs. Bess Clore, Everett Clore, 
Courtney Pope, M,,^. Kate Conner, 
Minnette Stephen.-s and Mr anrl 
Mrs. Craig. 



iper were Mr.- 
')bert William- 



EAST BEND BAiyiST CHURCH 

Rev. Donald White, Pastor 

Sunday Sciiool 10:30 a. m. 
Morning worship 11:30 a. m. 
Sunday Evening Service 7:30 
Prayer meeting Saturday night at 
8:00 p. m. 



BLRLINGTON R>, E. CHURCH 
Rev. H. B. Hoi *nd. Pastor 

Sunday School ^fvery aunday at 
10 a. m. 
Worship Services 11:00 a. m. each 



u 



I SPECIALIZE IN ^ 

FRUITS & VEGETABLES | 

No. 2 White Potatoes, 100 lbs $3.00 = 

No. 1 Red Seed Potatoes $4.50 = 

= Oranges, dozen 20c = 

= Head Lettuce, large he<id ...2 for 25c = 

2 lbs. for 25c = 



= Red Grapes, 

= Apples, 21^-inch Jonathons, bu. $2.25; small 1.50 = 



LANG'S 



Wholesal 



e and Retail 



= Pike & Holman Sts. 



?rii 



MAKE KNAPMEYER'S DRl 
YOUR FIRST STOP FOR 



Covington, Ky. = 



in 



Knapmeyer's Cold 

Capsules 
20 Capsules 50c 

Safe - Fast- Effective 

Will get rid of your cold 
fast. 




Stnsaitonai Ne 

EASY WAY TO 
HANG PICTURES' 

NO NAItS I 

NO HAMMER I 

NO RUINED WALLS I 

Just moisten JifFy and 

slick to any wall surface t 

—even t?1e, glass or 

metal. Saves walls, saves bruised 

Angers. Hongs pictures, china, brie-, 

o-brac Holds up to 15 lUs. sofelyl 




HEARING AID 
BATTERIES 

RADIO AND 

T. V. TUBES 

TESTED AND SOLD 



KNAPMEYER'S ASPIRIN 

100 Pure 5-Gr. Aspirin Tablets 

Only 35c 

No Better Aspirin Mode - Fast Acting 



DR. WEST TOOTHPASTE 

50c TUBES^ 

3 For $1.00 

LIMIT 3 TUBES 



New-Coty Vitamin A & D Cream 
Jar $2.50 



ANIMAL HEALTH MEDICINES 

BIRD FOODS - REMEDIES 

DOG FOODS - SUPPLIES 

VALENTINES I 
1c Each to $1.00 each 

COMICS - SWEETHEARJT - FAMILY 



KNAPMEYER'S COUGH SYRUP 

PLEASANT TASTING - VERY EFFECTIVE 

$1.00 Bottle 69c 

Chocolate Covered Cherries 
Pound Box 79c 



PILGER'S OPERA CREAM BARS 
Box 24 $1.00 

VALENTINE BOX CANDY 
HEART BOXES 

AYDS-REDUCING CANDY 
$2.89 





KNAPMEYER'S 

Rubbing Alcohol Compound 
16 oz. 49c 

MADE FROM THE BEST GRAIN 

DeMETS TURTLES 
Pound Box $1.50 

Visit Our Model Plane Dept. 

SUPPLIES FOR AMATEUR OR PROFES- 
SIONAL MODEL BUILDERS. 

Rybutol High Potency Vitamins 
100 -$5.95 

LEXTRON CAPSULES 
100 for $3.15 

Bisma Rex, 4 oz. 69c 



KNAPMEYER'S 

Mineral Oil 

Pure Heavy Oil 
Odorless - Tasteless 

Pint 49c 



CHUX 

DISPOSABLE 
DIAPERS 

40's 




^6 -Pay Suppiu 

JJcxgU 



_>"i^-"*_ 



. °^ ^^Oiit 7c per dav 



KNAPMEYER'S 



DO ALL YOUR SHOPPING IN 



_^^_ . Rexall Drug Store 

OUR ONE STOP STORE erlanger; ky. 



The Perscription Drug Store 



FREE 



PARKING LOT 



5 



a 



■■■ 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington^ Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



illUillillllllHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllillNHIIIIIilllllH 

■ Seen And Heard Around i 

1 The County Seat | 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 



Mrs. Will Kirkpatrick remains ill 
this week. 



Ken Massey, of Eastern State 
College. Richmond, spent the week- 
end with Joe Smith. 



Klaus Androsky, of Georgetown 
College, visited Rev. Bob Brown, 
last week-end. 



Mrs. Will Smith spent Saturday 
visiting relatives in Burlington, 
while Rev. Smith was in Owenton 
on business. 



Noel Walton spent Monday in 
Frankfort, on business. 



Miss Judy Walton spent last 
Thursday night with Miss Jane Wil- 
liams. 



Mrs. Vernon Pope is spending 
this week in Lexington, attending 
Farm and Home Week. 



Wilton Stephens, Boone County 
Tax Commissioner, spent Monday in 
Frankfort, on business. 



Rev. R. A. Johnson was the din- 
ner guest Sunday of Dr. and Mrs. 
M. A. Yolton. 



Mr. and Mrs. J. G. Smith, left 
Wednesday morning for St. Peters- 
burg, Fla., where they plan to spend 
the next few weeks. 



Calvin Phillips spent the week- 
end with his sister, Mrs. Carroll C. 
Rice and family in Lexington. 



Mr. and Mrs. Grover Snyder, of 
North Madison, Ind., spent several 
days last week with Mrs. Leila Kite. 



Noel Walton and James Ransom 
attended a Masonic meeting at Crit- 
tenden Saturday night. 



Mrs. Lillian Wilhelm and Wolfe 
Rosenstein, of Frankfort, spent Sun- 
day and Monday with Mr. and Mrs. 
E. C. Ruppert and family. 



C. F. Thornton, returned to his 
home in Jonesville Saturday after 
spending the past week with his 
daughter here. 



Mike White, son of Mr. and Mrs. 
Allen White, spent ' several days 
this week with Mr. and Mrs. Floyd 
McArthur. 



Mrs. Louise Ruppert, of Coving- 
ton, is spending a few days with her 
son, E. C. Ruppert and family. 



Friends of Mrs. Corda Cook are 
glad to learn she is improving at 
the home of her son John H. Cook. 



Mrs. Grace Rice spent the week- 
end with her son .Carroll C. Rice 
and family in Lexington. 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pepper at- 
tended capping services at Booth 
Memorial Hospital. Mrs. Mildred 
Sullivan was one of the graduates. 



Mr. and Mrs. Charles Pepper and 
sons entertained Rev. and Mrs. 
Hendrick of Louisville Seminary, 
Sunday. | 



Mr. and Mrs. Claude Edwards 
and family, of Petersburg, were the 
Sunday guests of Mrs. Edith Wil- 
liams and family. 



Mr. and Mrs. !\Vinfred Huey, of 
Cincinnati, Mr. ahd Mrs. Wendell 
Easton and Mrs. Franklin Huey 
spent Sunday with Mrs. Anna Huey. 



John Cropper, Sonny Ockerman, 
Joe Smith, Bill McBee, Butch Wal- 
ton, Sonny Combs and Bob Brown 
are spending their mid-term vaca- 
tion with their families here. 



Mr. and Mrs. Earl Sullivan and 
daughter, Margie, spent last Mon- 
day night in Covington attending 
the capping exercises at Immanuel 
Baptist Church, where Mrs. Mildred 
Sullivan received her cap from 
practical nursing school. Booth Hos- 
pital. 



TOBACCO 

i 

The tobacco market season about over. It has been demonstrat- 
ed that priming pays. Crops that were primed average from 
60 to 68 cents per pound. Crops not primed average consider- 
ably less. If you do not have time to prime your whole crop, 
try priming at least a portion of it anyway, as an experiment. 
Many of our customers tell us that they will prime their 
whole crops this year. 

We are interested in the success of our customers 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS: 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

j BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY £] 



M: 



WANTED 



= Bring your chickens and eggs \o us. We pay = 

= market prices for hens and roosters. Must be = 

= good. = 

I llANG?S I 

= Pike & Holman St$. / Covington, Ky. = 

= Open 1 to 6:00 p. m. each afternoon = 



Mr. and ]^|Irs. Phillip Yelton and 
daughter, called on her father, Rev. 
F. E. Walkeij', of Covington, Sunday 
afternoon. 



Mr. alnd Mrs. Lewis Conrad and 
children and C. F. Thornton spent 
Sunday! witn relatives here. Mr. 
Thornton reijnained for a week's vis- 
it. 



Mr. and INJlrs. J. W. Kelly called 
on their grandson Virgil Kelly and 
family In their new home in Union, 
Sunday; afternoon. 



Mr. and Mrs. Lafe Miller, Jr., 
and daiughter, of Lexington, Ky., 
spent tills week with Mr. and Mrs. 
Charlesj Whijte, of Petersburg, Ky., 
R. 1. I 



Mrs. i Charttes White, of Peters- 
burg, R. 1 was a visitor in Bur- 
lington I Monpay afternoon ' of this 
week, atid while here called at this 
office, havipg her subscription 



moved 



Relatives aind friends called Sun- 
day on Mrs. jMollie Clore, who was 
celebraj^ing |ier ninety-fifth birth 
day. 



up another year. 



Mr. a|nd Mij-s. Jack Ligon of Wool- 
per Rolad are receiving congratul- 
ations ^n th(J birth of a son, Janu- 
ary 20th. Hie has been named 
Larry Bradford. 



Mr. a(nd Mjrs. Leonard Tipton, of 
Bullittsi'ille jsntertained their chil- 
dren, Mr. arid Mrs. Hubert Ligon, 
Billy and Jo jAnn and Mr. and Mrs. 
Ralph Pfalzgraf and Marjorie Ann 
for dinner Sunday. 

^ 

Sunday gujests of Mr. and Mrs. 
A. B. Ligon and Mr. and Mrs. Jack 
Ligon dnd sdn Larry, were Mr. and 
Mrs. Marviri Ligon and daughter 
Janice Rhea, of Florence. 



The Recorder is in receipt of a 
letter from Mrs. Martha Mottes- 
heard (nee Mrs. Henry Tanner) of 
Columbus, O., who states that she 
is slowly recovering from a stroke 
and injuries received in an acci- 
dent, \(vhen a train crashed into 
her carl near Toledo. She is a form- 
er resident iof Boone County, and 
is remembered by many of her 
.friends herd. She will appreciate 
hearing for her friends in this sec- 
tion. Her address is Mrs. D. E. 
Mottesheard, Station "E" Box 62, 
Columbus 5, Ohio. 



PT. PLEASANT HOMEMAKERS 

Mrs. George Pierce, of Donaldson 
Highway was hostess recently to the 
Pt. Pleasant Homemakers. 

Following the usual business our 
citizenship chairman presented an 
interesting reading on "Peace." 
After lunch the members learned to 
make flowers from old nylon hose. 

The next meeting will be held 
on the evening of Feb. 19th at the 
home of Mrs. Chester Yates. 



?1 



THE HOME STORE 

Our Make Country Sausage, fresh lb. 60c; Smoked lb. 65c 

Smoked Callies, lb. 45c; Liver, sliced, lb. 35c 

Pork Chops, center cuts, lb. 65c; Ribs, lb. 35c 

Country Bacon, lb. 40c; Shoulder Butts, whole lb. 50c 

Salt Fish, lb. 22c; Longhorn Cheese, lb. 60c 

American Cheese, sliced lb. 60c; Clearfield Cheddar, lb. 65c 

Bananas, lb. 18c; Grapefruit 10c, 3 for ,. 25c 

New Cabbage, lb. 12c; Turnips, lb. . ; 15c 

Parsnips, lb. I5c; Celery, large 20c 

Head Lettuce, large 20c; String Beans, lb. .18c 

176 Oranges, dozen 40e; Red Grapes, lb. 15e 

Py-O-My Pineapple Upside Down Cake Mix 48c; Jeilo 9c 

Betty Crocker Crust Quick Pie Crust Mix 20c; Pudding 9e 

Corn Meal Mush, 24 ox. can 16c; Corn Muffin Mix .'... 20c 

Baker's Cococa, 1 lb. 52c; Hershey's, 1 lb. chocolate syrup .. .20c 

Minute Tapicoa, Quick 20c; Baker's Cocoanut 22c 

Applce Juice, qt. 24c; Prune Juice, qt. 35c; Grape Juice, pt. 27c 
Skippy Peanut Butter, 14 oz. 45c; Peter Pan 5 oz. ... 21c 

H. G. Prepared Mustard, 1 lb. 14c; A-1 S'A oz. 10c 

Grapefruit and Orange Juice 46 oz 27c; Apricot Nectar, 46 oz 47c 

W. V. No. 2Vz Peaches, halves 41c; No. 2 can _ ._ _34e 

W. V. 21/2 Sweet Potatoes in Syrup 29c; Dry Packed 26c 

Mackerel, No. 1 can 22c; W. V. 6 oz. Tuna Fish . _.. 33c 

Corn Beef Hash, No. 1 can 48c; Corn Beef, 12 oz. can __51c 
100 Lb. Shelled Corn $4.45; 100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn $4.55 

100 Lb. 16% Dairy $4.40; 100 Lb. 20% $4.50 

100 Lb. 20% Layer Mash $5.40; 50 lb _ _ $2.65 

100 Lb. Hominy Meal $4.35; 100 Wheat Bran $4.40 

FROSTED FOODS— Peas, Carorts, Green Beans, Lima Beans, 

Corn, Mixed Vegetables, Asparagus, Cauliflower and 

Corn on Cob, Strawberries, Sliced Peaches 

COMPLETE LINE BALL BAND MEDIUM AND 

HEAVY WEIGHT RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

FOR ALL THE FAMILY 

GULLEY & PETTIT 

Burlington^ -:- Kentucky 



N. K. E. A. OFFICIALS MEET 

At the Covington Y. M. C. A., Sat- 
urday, January 19, the Executive 
Committee of the Northern Ken- 
tucky Association held its first 
meeting of the current year to 
formulate plans for their 1952 con- 
vention in November. For more 
than four hours the group deliber- 
ated on such matters as date of 
the fall meeting, general theme for 
discussion, type of program, and 
evaluation of criticisms favorable 
and unfavorable in regard to last 
years workshop type of program. 

Following precedent of alternating 
meetings between Newport and 
Covington, Newport School was 
named as the place and the date 
was set for November 6 and 7. 

After much discussion as to the 
relative merits of different kinds 
of programs, the committee prepar- 
ed a questionnaire to be submitted 
in mimeographed form to the mem- 
bership. These questions are de- 
signed to get an expression from 
the individual teachers as to the 
type of program they prefer. This 
action is taken in pursuance of the 
committee's policy of seeking teach- 
ers participating and promoting 
democracy in the association. It is 
hoped that teacher response will be 
prompt, to the end that the com- 
mittee may proceed unimpeded 
with further planning at its next 
meeting on February 15. 



TO APPEAR IN BENEFIT 
SHOW AT BURLINGTON 
TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 5TH 




Rev. and Mrs. Daryl 
Williamson Return 
To Erianger Church 



Lee Jones 



KENNETH STRANGE IN 
ARMY HOSPITAL 



Kenneth Strange AR 15474315 Co 
"C" 502nd ABN Inf. Regt., 101st 
ABN Div., Camp Breckinridge, Ky. 
is suffering from a crushed ankle 
and broken leg at Camp Breckin 
ridge. 

Pvt. Strange, a former Boone 
County boy, attended Hebron school 
and would like to hear from his 
Boone County friends. 

He probably will be a patient in 
the hospital for the next 10 or 12 
weeks. 



Former Petersburg 
Resident Honored 



Mrs. Milton Randall, formerly of 
Petersburg has been awarded eight 
distinguished degrees from royalty 
in Italy and Spain for her Interna- 
tional writings for world peace and 
promotion of fine arts. The degrees 
are listed as follows: 

"Gold Medal of Honor," Spain; 
"Bibleoteca Partenopia," Italy; "Bor- 
romeo," Italy; "Haghia Sophia," 
Spain; "Magna Crux De Horonora," 
Rome, Italy; "Ex Oriente Lux," 
Spain; "Filologia Classica," Rome 
Italy; the "Zostre Patrekia," a de- 
gree of Royal Knighthood. Mrs. 
Randall is the first and only woman 
in the United States to receive the 
latter honor from the Royal Court 
of Constantine ,the only order of 
Knighthood in the world for ladies, 
and renders the title Lady Randall 
for life. 



Rev. Roy L. Martin 
Installed January 20 



The Rev. Roy L. Martin was in- 
stalled as the new pastor of the 
Bullittsville Christian Church Sun- 
day, January 20th by the elders, 
deacons and members of the church. 
Thomas Kenyon presided. 

Rev. Martin comes to Boone 
County from Somerset, but he is a 
native of Independence, Ky. He is 
a veteran of World War II and a 
graduate of the College of the Bible 
at Lexington. He, his wife and 
two-year-old son Dickie moved into 
the parsonage last week. 

Circle No. 1 of the Women's Fel- 
lowship will meet at the home of 
Mrs. Charles Patrick, Thursday. 

Christian Youth Fellowship met 
Wednesday. During the three 
weeks the church has been without 
a pastor, Howard Acra has been the 
sponsor for C. Y. F. 



Louis H. Hahn 



Funeral services for Louis H. 
Hahn, former member of the munic- 
ipal boards of Elsmere and Erianger 
were held at 8:15 a. m. Tuesday 
in Covington. Requiem High Mass 
was sung at 9: a. m. in St. Henry 
Church, Erianger, with burial in 
St. John Cemetery, Fort Mitchell. 

Mr. Hahn died late Saturday at 
St. Elizabeth Hospital, Covington. 
He resided at 49 Sunset Ave., Er- 
ianger. 

Mr. flahn was a director of the 
Erianger Perpetual Building and 
Loan Association and was a member 
of the Holy Name Society of St. 
Henry Church. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Mary Hahn; a son, Louis J. Hahn, 
Cincinnati; one sister, Mrs. Mae 
Blaker, Elsmere; two brothers, Her- 
man Hahn, Florence and Anthony 
Hahn, Elsmere, and two grand- 
children. 



SERVICES PLANNED AT 

EAST BEND M. E. CHURCH SUN. 



"Flood or no flood, there will be 
services at East Bend Methodist 
Church, Sunday, February 3rd at 
11:00 a. m.," Rev. S. J. Bradley stat- 
ed this week. 

The public is cordially invited to 
attend. 



Florence Youth 
Serving In Korea 

With the 2nd Infantry Div. in 
Korea — Pfc. Albert T. Knox, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. A. T. Knox, Flor- 
ence, Ky., is serving on the Korean 
front with the 2nd Infantry Divi- 
sion, heroes of "Heartbreak" and 
"Bloody" ridges. 

The division a veteran fighting 
force, recently has engaged in 
patrol activity in the snow-blanket- 
ed Korean hills. 

Knox entered the Army in May 
1951 and was previously stationed 
at Fort Knox, Ky. 




Rev. and Mrs. Daryl Williamson 

Rev. and Mrs. Daryl WilUamson, 
of Canton, Ohio are returning to 
Erianger, Ky.. for the second time 
to conduct a two weeks evangelistic 
campaign at the First Church of 
God, located on Sunset Avenue, 
beginning February 4th. 

Rev. and Mrs. Williamson have 
won the hearts of their audiences by 
their inspiring Gospel songs and an 
uncompromising presentation of 
Bible truths. 

A cordial invitation is extended 
every one by the church and the 
pastor, the Rev. J. W. Koon. 



BELLEVIEW CHURCH OF 
CHRIST 

Bible School 10:00 a. m. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

Christian Endeavor 6:30 p. m. 

Evening Worship 7:30 p. iml 

Wednesday night, choir practice. 

The morning offering on Feb- 
ruary 3 will be given to the Great 
Lakes Bible College at Vestaburg, 
Michigan, where Bobby Pelfry is a 
student. 

Forty-two have been present, every 
Sunday in 1952. 

Officers for 1952 will be installed 
in the Young People's Christian En- 
deavor Sunday at 6:30 p. m. Every- 
one welcome. 



HOMEMAKERS' CALENDAR 

February 5: Gunpowder Home- 
makers Club, 10:30 a. m., Mrs. 
Gertrude Ferguson. 

February 6: Mt. Zion Homemak- 
ers, 10:30 a. m., Mrs. George Hemp- 
fling. 

February 6: Constance Homemak- 
ers, 10:30 a. m., Mrs. Fannie Peeno. 

February 7: Burlington Home- 
makers Club, 11:00 a. m., Mrs. Vern- 
is Williams. 

February 8: Walton Homemakers 
Club, 11:00 a. m., Walton Christian 
Church basement. 



Florence 



Mrs. William Westermeyer, the 
former Mary Knox, daughter of Mr. 
and Mrs. A. T. Knox, of Florence, 
departed by plane Friday for Bos- 
ton, Mass., where she will join her 
husband for the remainder of his 
term of service with the Navy. 



Walter McCoy Stationed 
In Heidelberg, Germony 

Heidelberg, Germany — Walter Mc- 
Coy, Jr., son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter 
McCoy, Sr., route two, Burlington, 
Ky., has been promoted to the rank 
of corporal on Heidelberg Military 
Post in the U. S. Zone of Germ- 
any. 

The new corporal is assigned to 
duty as a combat construction spec- 
ialist with Company A of the 109th 
Engineer Construction battalion. 

After attending Columbus high 
school, Columbus, Ohio, McCoy was 
employed as a molder at a brass 
factory in St. Louis, Mo. 

He entered military service in 
July, 1950. After basic training at 
Fort Bragg, N. C, McCoy was as- 
signed to the European Command 
in June, 1951. He recently com- 
pleted specialized bridge construc- 
tion training at the European Com- 
mand Engineer school in Murnau, 
Germany. 



BULLITTSVILLE-IDLEWILD 
HOMEMAKER NOTES 

The January meeting of the Bui- 
littsville-Idlewild Homemakers was 
held at the home of Mrs. Tom Mc- 
Crann. After all present viewed the 
home, we all settled down to the 
business at hand. 

The meeting was called to order 
by our vice president, Mrs. Chester 
Grant, Sr. Miss McClaskey gave a 
brief outline on the Farm and Home 
program. We then adjourned to the 
dining room where with Miss Mc- 
Claskey s kind help we learned to 
make beautiful nylon corsages. 
Everyone enjoyed making them and 
there were some real pretty ones 
made. Prizes were given on same. 

Those present were Mesdames N. 
Mikkelsen R. Pfalzgraf and daugh- 
ter, H. Redman, B. Roberts, C. Pat- 
trick and daughter, H. Siekman, A. 
Pfalzgraf, Mrs. Moering, H. Aylor, 
R. E. Grant, C. Grant, Sr., C. Grant, 
Jr., L. Marshall, R. W. Grant and 
son, our hostess, Mrs. T. McCrann, 
Miss McClaskey and two guests, 
Mrs. John Randall and Mrs. Carder. 
— Publicity Chairman. 



The Wayne County Homemakers 
Council voted to contribute $50, to- 
ward landscaping the courthouse 
lawn. 



CIVIL SERVICE EXAMS 

The United States Civil Service 
Commission today announced a new 
examination, open only to persons 
entitled to veteran preference, for 
filling substitute postal transporta- 
tion clerk positions throughout the 
United States. The pay is $1.71^,^ 
an hour. 

To qualify, applicants will be re- 
quired to pass a written test. There 
are no experience requirements and 
no age limits. Because of the ard- 
uous duties involved, only male 
eligible will be appointed. 

Veterans residing in Kentucky 
must file their applications with the 
U. S. Civil Service Commission, 
Washington 25, D. C, not later than 
February 5, 1952. 

Full information and application 
forms may be obtained from the 
Commission's local secretary, Mr. 
Lawrence L. Aylor, located at Flor- 
ence Post Office, from civil-service 
regional offices, or from the Com- 
mission's central office in Wash- 
ington, D. C. 



GRANT CHURCH OF CHRIST 

John D. Huntington, Minister 

Homecoming Sunday, Nov. 12th. 
Bible School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Program 2:30 p. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 



HEBRON EV. LUTHERAN CHURCH 

Hebron, Kentucky 
Rev. J. E. Stomberger, D. D. Pastor 

10:00 A. M. Sunday School. 
11:00 A. M. Morning Worship. 



Railroads Paid Boone 
County Large Sum In 
Taxes For Year 1950 



Kentucky railroads paid the Com- 
monwealth and Counties $6,880,- 
918.29 in taxes in 1950 for general 
purposes and schools, compared 
with $63,487.92 paid by common 
carrier trucks, figures compiled in 
the Department of Revenue dis- 
close. 

In Boone County, the railroads 
paid 513,214.51 for general taxes and 
§23,219.97 for school taxes, compar- 
ed with truck taxes amounting to 
$104.14 general taxes and $166.04 
school taxes. 

The trucks paid less than 1 per 



cent as much taxes as the railroads, 
according to the figures. The rail- 
roads paid to all counties S2,447,- 
523.79 in general taxes, compared 
with $24,767.79 for trucks. The 
railroads paid $330,880.lL in general 
taj^es to the Commonwealth, .^'"d 
trucks paid only 83,992.54. 

In school taxes, the railroads aid 
$3(706,184.70 in all counties 'ii^f 
$396,329.18 to the Co^~'onw\6.1tla^^ 
while the trucks paid $29,945 8 to 
the counties and only '<54,782 i Xt> 
the Commonwealth. 



BULLITTSVILLE CHRISTIAN 
CHURCH 

Services held each Sunday. 
Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 



S^^?>' 




They're Tanned That 

Way By Wolverine's 

SECRET Tanning 

Process 

NO OTHER 

WORK SHOES 

IN THE WORLD AT 

ANY PRICE. 

LIKE 

WOLVERlllE 

SHELL HORSEHIDES 

BOTH SOLES AND UPPE^RS 

OF WOLVERINE 

SHELL HORSEHIDE 

"... But, what about wear t " you 
may ask. ' ' How long will such soft, 
moccasin -comfortable shoes [last ? " 
Long enough to save you money on 
work shoes. You can bet on that ! 
Wolverine's amazing secret triple- 
tanning process retains every single 
bit of the natural toughness that 
makes Shell Horsehide the wear- 
ingest of shoe leathers. So, for tops 
in work shoe wear as well as com- 
iort wear WOLVERINE SHELL 
HORSEHIDES, always ... see bs 
and try OD a pair of these. aboes. 



The Shell's a tough 
material much like 
your thumb • nail. 




SheU fibres wear 
longer because 
they wear, on the 
ends like a butch- 
er's block. 




Wotverine taas k 
watt Ml baekskki— 

aid keapfl it stroiv 
I 



Burlington Hardware 



PHONE 61 



BURLINGTON, KY. 








ACHlHE 






V\ 






K.^ 



up 



^ account 

^X^atch yout s'Ti'^save over 

50^0 on jP";.^^„tinshouse 
'■'^^ ' ?hioe The lovely 
*<-'"' :le smartly styUd 

-=•'""' '°""e piece in add.- 

tioato.«&ne« „,„a- 

^,oce. Stop '" «^ ECONO^^ 
tion o£ the ne« ^^^ ^hy, 

n,odel today- ^°^„„y5. "Of 
'^^''^'"ne:in%achine. 



:l: 



Mony Otfier Models on Display! 
ASK F€|r a demonstration 



HAGEDQRN'S 

Maytag Sales & Service 



Maytag 
854 Dixie Highway 



Erianger, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



The Boone G)unty Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



j» 



WANTED 

WHITE OAK 

CHINQUAPIN OAK 

STAVE & HEADING 
BOLTS 



Florence 



DELIVER or WRITE 



m BLUE GRASS COOPERAGE CO. 1 



m 



p. O. BOX 95 AURORA, IND. 

4 Miles west of Aurora on Highway 50 
ill 



The^ommunity is pleased to have 
as neighbors, Mr. and Mrs. Joe 
Dringenburg, who have purchased 
and moved to the property on Lloyd 
Ave., formerly owned by Mr. and 
Mrs. Floyd Roberts. 

We regret to report that Price 
Conner is not so well at his home 
on Burlington Road. 

Sympathy is extended the fam- 
ily of Lewis L. Stephens for whom 
services were held from the Stith 
funeral home Wednesday of last 
week with Rev. Roy A. Johnson of 
the Burlington Baptist Church of- 
ficiating. Burial was in the Belle- 
view Cemetery. 

Mr. and Mrs. John D. Conner, of 
Marion, Ind., are happy parents of 



li: 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Atc. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Now Open on Sunday 

11:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 



G. 




C. TRUCK 




NOW ON DISPLAY AT 

SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 

Authorized G. M. C. Sales and Service 
IDLEWILD, KY. PHONE BURL. 254 



You Can Plow 8 Acres a Day 
with a Mce^nmcc€ FARMAir Super A 






1« Ask for the NEW McCormlck two-furrow plow 
with two 12-mdi bottoms. 

2* Sock if down six to eight inches deep! 

3» fee/ the puU power as you surge forward with 
open throttle. 

4. Re/ax— and plow sitting down! Enjoy the ease of 
fingertip implement control with hydraulic 
Farmall Touch-Control. 

5* P/ow 6 fo 8 acres per day in average soils. 




Prove fo Yourseff . . . that the Farmall Super A 
is the tractor for your farm. See us today. We'll 
be glad to show you the plowing tractor for 
your farm. 

TRACTOR AND PLOW COMPLETE $1690.00 

Easy Terms — One Third Down 

Balance 24 Months 

CALVIN CRESS & SONS 



Phone 79 



, Ky. 




a 7% pound daughter, born recent- 
ly at Marion Hospital. Mr. Conner 
is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Price Con- 
ner. 

Mrs. Eva Miller, Mrs. Rosa Ren- 
aker and W. S. Mitchell and wife 
were visiting Mrs. J. K. Ammerman, 
of Cynthiana Tuesday of last week. 
The occasion was in honor of Mrs. 
Ammerman 's birthday. 

Rev. C. N. Ogg was calUng in the 
community Wednesday of last week 

Sunday guests in the home of Mr 
and Mrs. Geo. Miller were Mrs. W. 
R. Miller, Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Gra 
ham, Blayne Miller and H. B. Simp 
son. a 

The ladies of the Florence Chris 
tian Church announce a "Ground 
hog" dinner at the church February 
2 from 5 to 7 p. m. The menu will 
include country sausage, hot bis- 
cuits, vegetables, desserts and cof- 
fee. Come! Enjoy a good meal 
and help a worthy cause. Price 
adults $1.00 and children 50 cents. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robert Woodward 
had as guests for Sunday dinner, 
Mr. and Mrs. Will Woodward, Mr. 
and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter, Theo 
Carpenter and son John, c 

Mr. and Mrs. R. G. Keyer, of La- 
tonia, were dinner guests Saturday 
evening of her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter. 

We regret to report the illness of 



A GOOD PLACE TO EAT! 

McClure's Cafeteria 

and 

Sandwich Bar 

24 E. Seventh Street and Entrance 

Through Coppin's Dept. Store 

Covington 

Open Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

Fridays, 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



122 Pihe St. 

j 

Coving'ton, Ky, 
HEmlock 1992 



Q'.Q 



m HULL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescription* 
accurately filled, broken 
lenses replaced Elxpen optic- 
al repairing. 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. M. Fine 



Lighter 
Handier _ 
More Powerful ll 




• Dcpandable 

• RuggMi 

• Economical 



■oill I2« OhHib CRAIII $«« 
II', 24*. 10', 42* eapicltiif 

tJobeUcrably light and easy to baodl* 
• Makes short work of the toughest 
timber • Quick one-hand NO KJCK 
rewind starter • 2-cycle, air cooled 
Gasolia* Engine • Chrome plated 
cylinder • Stall-proof clutch • Chain 
tensioning device • Built-in chain 
«iler • Finger-tip control • High 
«peed cutting at any angle • 18", 24", 
50", 42" Guide Plates are interchange- 
able • Bow Saw Attachment available. 
Other model* up to 12 £u in capacity. 

— ALSO— 

John Deere Tractors, Toolsi 

Parts and Service 

John Deere Hammer Mills 
and Letz Burr Hopper Mills 

DeLaval Cream Separators, 
Milking Machines & Parts 

JANS EN 

HARDWARE COMPANY 

108-110 Pike St. Covington 

colonial 0910 



Miss Sue Sininger at her home on 
Russell St. However, her friends 
wish her a rapid recovery. 

Gilbert Carpenter was detained 
from work the past week due to a 
painful carbunkle. 

Callers of the Wm. Markesberys 
Saturday afternoon were Mrs. Edna 
Bonar and Mrs. Rogers Knox and 
twin daughters. 

H. B. Simpson and Blayne Miller, 
of Dayton, Ohio, were dinner guests 
Saturday evening of Mrs. Alberta 
Klopp and family, of Erlanger. 



FLORENCE HOMEMAKERS 



Principal speaker at the month- 
ly meeting of Florence Homemak- 
ers was Mr. H. N. Ockerman, Supt. 
of Boone County Schools. Mr. Ock- 
erman chose for his subject "The 
Present and Future School System 
of Boone County" which was a most 
interesting and instructive talk. 

Mrs. Roy Lutes and Miss Nancy 
McClaskey gave the lesson on 
'Money Matters and How the Bank 
Serves You." 

The February meeting will be 
held at the Fire House, Tuesday, 
Feb. 26th at 6:30 p. m. This will 
be family night and all members 
are inviting their husband ,at which 
time supper will be served. 

jyirs. Wm. Foote presided. Others 
attending were Mesdames B. M. 



Jones, H. Wessler, Mabel Sayre, 
Grant Maddox, Roy Lutes, itarvey 
Baker, Jas. Miner, Wm. MUllens, 
Richard Feldhaus, Chas. Goodridge, 



Geo. Morith, Clyde Arnold, Wm. 
Fullerton, Victor Benham, Misses 
Evelyn Tanner and Nancy McClas- 
key. 



1!^ 



I PRODUCTIVE FARM 

= 6 MILES FROM FLORENCE ON CAMP ERNST ROAD— 99 

= acres, most all tradtor land; 1.8 acre tobacco base; 8-room 

= house; 2 barns; neler failing water supply; good fencing. 

= If you want a real farm, this is it. Call Mr. McCaffree, 

= — U 7278. j 

B. R. BLYTHE, Realtor 

!78. 



= JU 7278 



114 Pike St. Co. 
Open Friday 



ir 



The A. L Bo^hmer Paint Company 



021 1-0212 Covington, Ky. 
Evenings Till ' O'clock 

Manufacturers c 

Wearmore Paints-Enam&ti-Vqrnishes 

Window Glass - Furniture Tops - Glazing - Brushes 
Painter's Supplies - Waxes - Cleaners 



FOOT HURTP 



READ THIS 



Shoes and Health Spot i Shoes 

FOR WOMEN AND CHILDREN 

No matter how long: you have had foot trouble or how 
many Arch Support Shoes you have triea without relief— 

SURGICAL SHOE$ 

will straighten up yours, and restore 

balance. 



foot and body 



Investigate Surgical Shoes, Prescriotion 

FREE FOOT ANALYSIS 

DON'T SUFFER NEEDLESSLY 

Thr ee Fo ot Comfort Specialists Will 

give you a Free 

Analysis, Show 

you how Feet 

can be relieved. 



If. 



See For Yourself. 



pe 



The inside of Surgical and Presdription shoes 
are shaped to fit every curve ^f Your Feet. 

They support the Health Spot at the inr er curve of your 
heels and vital Arch under the center I|ne of your body 
weight. Because of this natural shape ahd snug heel fit, 
heels cannot roll in or oat, weak feet ar^ straightened to 
natural position, assuring foot comfort. 



PEOPLE'S 



"Where Foot Comfort 
Begins" 

814-816 Madison 
Co\ ington, Ky. 
Three Foot Comfort STior-alists In Dally Attendance 



CASTLEMAN'S BIG PRE-SPRING 

CLEARAN 

IS ON WITH A BANG! 




^SALE 



BIG! 



SAVINGS BELOW O. P. S. CEILING 

VALUES J TOPS IN QUALITY 



TRADES H 

WE MUST CLEAR THESE OUT 



'48 Dodge 4-Dr , 

'48 Buick Super 4-Dr., 29,000 miles 

M9 Ford 6-Cyl. 2-Dr., a beauty 

'46 Ford Station Wagon, Sportsman's dre4 

'49 Olds, Club Cpe., hydra., perfect 

'48 Plymouth, 2-Dr., drive it 

'48 Pontioc 4-Dr., standard shift 



These Are Just A Few Of Our Late 



YOUR OLD CAR WILL MAKE THE DOWN PAYMENT 

ON ANY OF THESE 



GH DOLLAR ON YOUR CAR 



FOR SPACE 

OPS 

$1230 

$1392 

..$1245 
..$ 848 
..$1774 
..$1044 
:j..$1348 

Model Specials 



m. 



Our 
Special 

$1150 
$1095 
$1095 
$ 775 
$1675 
$ 995 
$1250 



'41 Pontiac 

'41 Chevrolet 

'41 Buick Special, 2-Door, radio and heate 

'41 Olds, 2-Dr., good tires; runs good. 

'38 Chevrolet 2-Dr. A-1 mechanically. 

'37 Chevrolet 2-Door, a beauty 



'; good condition 



SEE BOB RYLE TODAY | OR CALL 
Dl. 7410 FOR DEMONSTRATION 

GASILEiN'S BIG USED GAII LOT 



2 BLOCKS NORTH OF THE U 

200 Dixie Highway 



NDERPASS 



Erlanger, Ky. 



i*i*i 



■■I 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



Former Boone County 
Lady Retires After 31 
Years With Coppin Firm 

The following clipping, taken 
from the Times-Star, January 7, 
1952 was received by this office last 
week, which we are reprinting by 
request. The article follows: 

All of her 31 years in the busi- 
ness world were spent at the John 



R. Coppin Co., Covington depart- 
ment store, by Miss Addie Norman, 
183 Montague Street, Covington, 
whose retirement became official 
recently. She made the rounds of 
the various departments and offices 
to announce, "This is it!" and re- 
ceive the warm handclasps and best 
wishes of her fellow employes. 

"Just tapering off" is the way 
Miss Norman put it when it was 
learned that she will report for a 



day, now and then, to help out in 
that second-floor department, where 
she handled various types of work 
on fur coats, jackets and scarfs for 
a number of years. 

^ame From Boone 



SEND A VALENTINE TODAY 

TO SOMEONE IN YOUR THOUGHTS 

FINE ASSORiTMENT VALENTINE and 
GREETING CARDS 

FAMILY SWEETHEART BIRTHDAY 

FRIENDS CHILDREN 

Office Supplies, Stationery, Fountain Pens, Adding Machines, 

Typewriters, Mimeograph Machines and Supplies, 

STEWART STATrONERY CO. 



208 Pike St., Covington 



Autographic Forms and Registers 



HEmlock 8673 




Set Tobacco Plants The EASY, EFFJCIENT Woy 
with a Jackson Transplanter 

• tan be attached in just 5 minutes. 

• fits any Ford or Ferguson Tractor. 

• lifts off the ground to turn, back, or get water. 

• seHer, with full water-tank, weighs only a little over 
600 lbs. 

• you can see the water as it pours into the furrow. 

• there's nothing to remove from tractor when attaching. 

• setter can be aHached with only 2 bolts and 2 keys. 

Save time; money, and effort by doing the job better 
with a Jockson Transplanter 

Sll THI JACKSON TRANSPLANTER IN OUR DISPLAY ROOM 

ERLANGER TRACTOR CO. 

1 Dixie Highway Erianger, Ky. 



It was back in 1920 — Aug. 2, to 
be exact — when Miss Norman, na- 
tive of Boone County and daughter 
of the late Mr. and Mrs. Benjamin 
Franklin Norman (Belle Aylor), set 
up housekeeping in Covington with 
her sister, Miss Tina Jane Norman, 
after selling the family's large farm 
on U. S. 42, between Florence and 
Union. Their brother. Cliff Norm- 
an, still resides near Florence. 

On the same date in 1920, Miss 
Addie decided to become a business 
woman and her sister chose to be 
the housekeeper. She went to Cop- 
pin's, then operated by Will Coppin, 
and applied for work. L. B. Haughey 
who was general manager of the 
store, told Miss Norman to come in 
the next day "for a try-out." For 
several years Miss Addie was a 
fitter in the ready-to-wear depart- 
ment before being assigned to the 
fur department. 

Throughout an interview, Miss 
Norman repeated, "They have been 
so kind to me at Coppin's." By 
"they," she said she meant the com- 
pany officials, her fellow workers 
and many, many of the customers. 
"The Macklins," as she referred to 
present operators of the store, "have 
always made it seem to their like 
one big family working together." 
She said appreciation always was 
shown of the work she did. "For 
that reason," she said, "I certainly 
enjoyed working for them and it 
was, indeed, a pleasure to work with 
them." 

Another Tribute 
Fred Macklin, Jr., son and assist- 
ant to the vice president and man- 
ager of the second floor of the store. 



±\ 



I FOR SALE I 

^ALL KINDS OF HAYg 
= Delivered = 

1 Butler Brothers | 

g LEIPSIC, OHIO M 
= Phone 135 ^ 

iillllllllilllllliiilllllillllliilllllllllliiiil 



said he was going to miss the faith- 
ful employee very much, "because 
I've known her all my life." Miss 
Norman smiled and replied in her 
soft-spoken manner, "Yes, that is 
true. As a matter of fact, your 
parents were just young bride and 
groom when I came here to work." 
A large, potted flowering begonia, 
Miss Norman's favorite plant, was 
delivered to her home on New 
Year's Day. It was one of several 
gifts from William Macklin, presi- 
dent of the company; Fred Macklin, 
Fred Macklin, Jr., and William 
Macklin Jr., who is company secre- 
tary and main floor merchandise 
manager, and many of employes 
throughout the store. 

Perhaps most among customers 
who will miss seeing Miss Norman 
walking by on her errands tp and 
from the fur department are the 
knitters in Mrs. Betty Weaver's ad- 
joining yarn shop. They will miss 
her glance and cheerful "hello" 
from over the top of yarn cabinets 
on the aisle. Those of the knitting 
customers, who often spend an 
hour or so in a work-chat session 
in the yarn shop, became friends 
and acquaintances of Miss Norman 
through Mrs. Weaver, the propriet- 
or-instructor. 

"Rest A While" 
Miss Norman said that since her 
health has not been so good, she 
plans to rest a while and then be- 
come active in work at Madison 
Avenue Presbyterian Church, where 
she has been a member since leav- 
ing Boone County, where she was 
baptized in Union Presbyterian 
Church, affiliated with the Southern 
Presbyterial. She has served as 
treasurer of the Business Women's 
Circle and is a member of the 
Ladies' Aid Society of the Coving- 
ton church. She also is a member 
of Jefferson Council, Daughters of 
America. 

Daughter of native Boone Coun- 
tians, Miss Norman was educated 
in a rural school and attended the 
Union Church, where she was ac- 
tive in various circles. 



Hebron 



Mrs. Addie Aylor returned home 
Wednesday from several days visit 
with Mrs. A. H. Jones and family 
of Burlington. 

Mrs. Bessie Ernst spent Sunday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Roy Garnett and 
Mrs. Grace Aylor. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. S. Dickey, of 
Corinth were the Saturday night 
and Sunday guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Sterling Dickey. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Stomberger 
and son, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Mill- 
er, of Jeffersontown, were the week- 
end guests of their parents, Rev. 
and Mrs. J. E. Stomberger. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Fowler spent 
the week-end with Mr. and Mrs. 
Alvin McGlasson, of Richmond, Ky. 
Rev. Ray Martin moved from 
Somerset, Ky., last week, where he 
had been pastor, to the Bullittsville 
Christian parsonage. 

Mr. and Mrs. Sterling Dickey and 
Bobby Johnson attended the wed- 
ding Saturday afternoon of Miss 
Cora Mae Dickey and Roger Her- 
ron at the Williamstown Baptist 
Church. Following the wedding 
ceremony, a reception was held in 
the church basement. 

Tommy Masters moved to their 
new home in Hebron Heights, last 
Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Bill Waters, of Lima- 
burg spent Sunday with Mr. and 
Mrs. C. T. Tanner. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Prable were 
the Wednesday evening dinner 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Haf- 
er. 

Jimmie Tanner left Thursday for 
a week's visit with friends in 
Florida. 

Judy Hafer is recovering from 
yellow jaundice. 

Mrs. Mary Jennings and Miss 
Lucy Odor were Sunday guests of 
Mr .and Mrs. Earl Tanner. 



Belleview 



Luke Frost went to the Veterans' 
Hospital, Ft. Thomas, last week f^r 
a tonsilectomy. 

We extend congratulations to Mr. 
and Mrs. Courtney Pope, who were 
married last Tuesday. 

Mrs. Lillard Scott and the mem- 
bers of her Sunday School class 
were entertained Tuesday evening 
at the home of Miss Lucin^a 
Burcham. j 

Pvt. David Clore left Wednesday 
to return to his training base in 
the state of Washington after spend- 
ing a twenty-five day furlough with 
his home folks here. ' 

We extend deepest sympathy to 
the families of Lewis Stephens and 
Will Sebree, who were both laid 
to rest in the cemetery here with- 
in the past week. 

A group of members of the W. 
M. U. here went to Covington last 
Thursday to attend the quarterjy 
meeting of the W. M. U. in the 
First Baptist Church there. 

Russell Louden has purchased tlie 
Joe Stephens farm below McVille. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. H. Bloyd ard 
son and daughter, of Louisville weje 
week-end guests of Rev. and Mrs. 
Richard Carlton. 

Mrs. Kate Rue, of Norwood, OhiD, 
has been with her aunt, Mrs. Lizz e 
Smith, who is ill. 

Courtney Pope united with tlje 
Baptist Church here Sunday at the 
morning service. I 

A miscellaneous shower was giv- 
en Mr. and Mrs. Russell Rowlan^, 
Saturday evening at the home M 
IWillard Ryle. 



Hamilton 



Leon Fisher and daughter Mary 
visited their camp Sunday. 

Floyd Smith returned to his home 
in Covington Wednesday after a 
short visit with his mother and 
brother. 

Mrs. Dora Jones received word 
Sunday that her brother John 
Shields in Chicago was seriously ill 
again. We hope for his speedy re- 
covery. 

Mrs. Virgil Daniels and two chil- 
dren were guests of her mother, 
Mrs. Anna Smith, Saturday and 
Sunday. 

The river has the road below 
Hamilton cut off again, above flood 
stage is predicted at this writing. 

Sympathy is extended to the fam- 
ilies of Will Sebree and Brjant 
Jones in their deaths. 



Constance 




the new 






ClianlMn Modil 90-C 
^ wiOi Supar DtLuit Back, 
XMn...M» hMvlly inuilatad for 
lamOOS flioti-to-will installatjoa 



CJLtMjnxJLtLn^i- COOKING PERFORMANCE 



Vj^ 



FEATURESl 



"Cook with the gas turned off" ^^ 









E 



Owned and operated by L. T. Word 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



SPECIAL VALUES 

TRAINING PANTS— 

Sizes 2-10 15c pr. 

8 Pair $1.00 

SNOW SUITS— 
Sizes 6 mo. - 3 yr. values 
to $10.00— Now $6.00 

CORDUROY O'ALLS— 

Sizes 6 mo. - 6 yr. $1.59 pr. 
2 Pairs $3.00 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison, Covington 

CO 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



BURLINGTON HOMEMAKERS 

The Burlington Homemakers had 
a called meeting at the home of Mrs. 
Carroll Cropper on January 10, 1952. 

It was a workshop for the purpose 
of making flowers. Under the di- 
rection of Mrs. Ruby Hollis and Mrs. 
Vernon Pope, flowers of various 
hues and sizes were made. 

The flowers are made of discard- 
ed nylon stockings, bleached and 
dyed, and copper wire. The ladies 
found the corsage making interest- 
ing and were fascinated by their 
handiwork. 

The ladies who enjoyed the after- 
noon and Mrs. Cropper's hospitality 
were Mesdames Verhis Williams, 
James Maxwell, Robert White, 
Elijah Stephens, Leila Kite, -Thos. 
Hensley, Galen Kelly, R. C. Garri- 
son, Vernon Pope and Ruby Hollis. 



LINOLEUM 

WE INSTALL: 

• ASPHALT TILE 

• LINOLEUM TILE 

• RUBBER TILE 

• CONGOWALL 

• LINOWALL 

• PLASTIC WALL TILE 

• INLAID LINOLEUM 

• FREE ESTIMATES 

• MONTHLY PAYMENTS 

HOLLANDER CO. 

COVINGTON 

HE 8843 



BULLITTSBURG BAPTIST 
CHURCH NOTES 

Members of BuUittsburg Baptist 
Church announce four services each 
Sunday. Although the church is 
without a pastor, a special effort 
is being made by members to con- 
tinue services. 

Services are as follows: 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 

Worship service 11:00 a. m. 

Training Union 7:00 p. m. 

Worship Service 7:45 p. m. 

The public is cordially invited to 
attend these services. 



Mr. and Mrs. Henry Vahlsing, of 
Ludlow, called on Mr. and Mrs. F. 
Vahlsing . 

Mr. and Mrs. Runge and Mr. and 
Mrs. Prable of Ludlow spent Sun- 
day with Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Loze. 

Fred Vahlsing visited his son 
Richard, Saturday, who is in the 
hospital in Covington. He is im- 
proving at this writing. 

Mrs. Minnie Klasserner has been 
ill the past week. We wish for 
her a speedy recovery. 

We are glad to report Mrs. Wilson 
is able to be out again. 



BELLEVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH 



UNOLR.'M 



//I 



Richard Carlton, Pastor 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer meeting Wednesday night 
at 7:45 p. m. 

Choir practice Wednesday eveiji 
ing 8:45 p. m. 



'LOWEST PRIClES 
IN NORTHERN KY." 

9x12 Cdngo Ru^ 5.95 
Linoleum 59 sq. yd. 
Congowoll. 44c run. ft. 

TILE! TILE! TILE! 

"Lay It Yourself" 

9x9 Inlaid 10c eo. 

6x6 Rubber 10c eo. 

Rug Border 39c yd, 

HOLLANDER CO. 

"Never Undersold" 



Covington 

428 Madison, 

HE 8843 



Latonia 

4618 Church, 

JU 4626 



FLORENCE M. E. CHURCH 

Rev. C. N. Ogg, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 




ave 



HATHAWAY HOMEMAKERS 

The regular meeting of the Hath- 
away Homemakers was held at the 
home of Mrs. Edward Bowen, of 
Covington, Ky., with Mrs. D. L. 
Lewis presiding. 

There were eight members an- 
swering roll call with a "household 
hint." 

Mrs. D. L. Lewis gave our lesson 
on "Money Matters." Miss Nancy 
McClaskey gave instructions on how 
to make a corsage of nylon hose. 
Mrs. Lloyd Stephens entertained 
with games with prizes for the win- 
ners. 

Our next meeting will be held 
February 27th at the home of Mrs. 
James Smith. Our roll call will be 
"a book or story 1 have read the 
past month." Our project will be 
•Property Rights." 

Those present were Mrs. D. L. 
Lewis, Miss Nancy Claskey, Mrs. 
Hiram Stephens, Mrs. Lloyd Step- 
hens, Mrs. Paul Shields, Mrs. Lennia 
Love, Miss Kathryn Utz, Mrs. James 
Smith, Mrs. Harold Gruelle. Three 
visitors, Mrs. John Carter, Mrs. Ed- 
ward Bowen and a friend of Mrs. 
Lewis. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



SPECIAL! 



3-Piece Blonde Bedroom Suite $125.00 

Bed, vanity and chest, j 
MATTRESS AND SPRINGS $49.50 



516 Madison Ave., Covington 



LLOYD E. TANNER 

With LOUIS MARX & BROS. 



HEmlock 0281 




SPECIAL VALUES 

'50 Ford Custom deluxe 2-dr. radio,>heat,good tires $1395 

'50 Ford Deluxe 2-Dr.; radio, heater, new tires $1395 

'49 Ford Deluxe 2-Dr., overdrive, seat covers, heater $1195 
'41 Ford Deluxe 2-Dr., radio, heater, good tires 

motor just overhauled - 1 $ 369 

'46 Chev. Fleetmaster 2-Dr. radio ,heater, motor ex $ 769 
'38 Ply. Cpe., excellent shape orig. finish, good rub. $ 295 
'37 Studebaker, 4 brand new tires, radio, heater . . .$ 145 
'40 Dodge 4-Dr. good tires and paint, motor ex $345 



SEE LOU 



Dixie 8051 



Used Cor Lot Open Until 9 P. M. 
Mondoy Thru Friday. 



E & CO., INC. 

Erlanjer, Ky. Dixie 8050 



WITH A GENUINE 

DeBptreBze 
Home FrBBzer 




Model Illustrated $419.95 
PRICES BEGIN AT 

$299^5 

■A- Sav* 10 (e 75% en rood* by 

buying in qwanlityl 

^ Sav* by •liminoting •pellog* 
and wastal 

'A' Enfoy baHv, frcthar feodsl 

TIfn's Only One Genwme 
D»epfr»»z» Home freezer 

LOW DOWN PAYMENTI 
E-Z TERMSI 

CLORE'S MODERN 
APPLIANCES 



^^' Burlington 



Phone 1023 



Kentucky 



BURLINGTON ROAD 
HOMEMAKER NOTES 

Mrs. John Kyle was hostess to the 
Burlington Road homemakers at the 
January meeting. The president, 
Mrs. Robert Ammon conducted the 
meeting. Mrs. Joe Dringenburg 
called the roll and members re- 
sponded with a "household hint." 
Each member was asked to help get 
blood donors for the blood bank 
which is to be at the Fire House in 
Florence January 28th. Members 
were also asked to donate cloth- 
ing to the needy families. 

Recreation was conducted by Mrs. 
Charles Reiman. 

Those present were Mesdames 
Brady Johnson, Harry Whaley, J. 
D. Northcutt, Arthur Ammon, Rich- 
ard Ammon, Robert Ammon, Robert 
Eastman, Leonard Meece, Richard 
Carr, A. G. McMullen, Louisa Ed- 
ring, John Kyle. Two new members 
were welcomed into the club, Mrs. 
Scott Jones and Mrs. George Sham- 
rock. Two visitors Mrs. Jimmy Rice 
and Mrs. A. B. Smott and the Home 
Demonstration Agent, Miss Nancy 
McClaskey. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



AFTER-INVENTORY SALE _ 

OF APPLIANCES AND TELEVISIONS | 

AT BIG SAVINGS ^ 

119.95 Motorola Television, table model $ 44.95 = 
2 Used Frigidaire Refrigerators, = 

good condition 44.95 = 

89.95 Dexter Washer,lnew 69.95^ 

Used Hot Point Electric Range, good = 

condition _ j 99.95 = 

189.95 Koto moxoo Deluxe Gas R^nge 139.95 = 
214.50 Clark Electric dO-gollon = 

Water Heater 159.95 = 

256.75 De Luxe Frigidaire Refrigerator = 

Floor Model, one only . 224.95 = 

299.95 ABC Automatic Washer, ^ 

floor model 239.95 = 

499.95 Capehqrt AM-FM-TV Console 239.95 = 

369.95 Motorola Console TV 279.95 = 

399.95 Motorola 19-in. Console TV 309.95 = 

429.95 Motorola AM-FM-TV Comb. 339.95 = 

479.95 Motorola AM-FM-TV Comb. 379.95 = 

588.00 Admiral AM-TV Combination 399.95 = 



419.75 De Luxe 2-Door 
one only 



Frigidaire, 



369.75 = 



Buy On Our Convejn 
We Carry Our 



ient Budget Plan 
Own Accounts 



BURLINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. R. A. Johnson, Pastor 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. for Juniors, Young People 
and adults each Sunday night at 
7:00. 

Evening Worship 8:00. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
night at 8:00 p. m. 

You are cordially invited to at- 



^^ ^ • T^ Seventh 

I^JnfFf^^ Madison 

M.Jrm m Covington 

APPLIANCES BASEMENT LEVEL 

Oj>en Tonight Till 9 P. M. 



= HE 1500 



jfil 




m 



CARD OF THAJ^KS 

We wish to acknowledge with 
grateful appreciation, to each and 
everyone the many acts of kindness 
bestowed upon us during the ill- 
ness and death of our loved one, 
J. W. Sebree 
May God's richest blessings be 
with you always. It* 

The Family 



PUBLIC lUCTIOII 



SAT., 




9 



TH 



10:30 A. M. 

THREE MILES WEST OF CRITTENDEN ON 
ROUTE 491— HENRY LIPSCOMB 841/2-ACRE 
FARM, DAIRY HERD AND FARMING IMPLE- 
MENTS. I 

MUTUAL REALTY CO. 



FOREST S. THOMPSON 
Walton, Ky. 




I, Proprietor 

TeLWolton 102 



THURSDAY. JANUARY 31. 1952 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



COUNTY POLIO JAMBOREE 

PROCEEDS FOR MARCH OF DIAtES 




TUESDAY NITE 



3 



FEB 




TH 



8:00 P. 
E. S. T. 




! I 



BURLINGTON SCHOOL AUDITORIUM 



ADMISSION: ADULTS 7Sc - CHILDREN 12 AND UNDER SOc 

FEATURING WLW & WLW T. V. STARS - WNOP HEADLINERS 

BOONE COUNTY SQUARE DANCE TEAMS IN PERSON 

Lee Jones, yodeling cowgirl and bollard singer; The Pine Mountain Boys^ musicians and ballad singers; the Jimmy Skinner Show heard on WNOP 
daily; The Rome Johnson Show heard on Saturday from WNOP with Guy Blakeman, runner-up in 2nd place National Fiddling Contest; Clarence 
Fields and The Boone Countians, State Champion Square Dance Teams; Hubert Ryan and His Verona Lake Hoedowners. 

W. D. kCROGGINS, Verona Lake, Master of Ceremonies 



THE ABOVE PROGRAM AND THE AD. ON THIS PAGE IS SPONSORED BY THE 

THOUGHTFULNESS OF THE FOLLOWING: 



Petersburg, 
Petersburg, 
Petersburg, 
Petersburg, 
U. S. 42 



HELM'S GARAGE 
H. RYLE'S GROCERY 

FARMERS BANK 

I 

PETERSBURG COAL CO. 



Kentucky 



Kentucky 



Kentucky 



Kentucky 



Cjran 

Grant, 

Grant, 

Grant, 

Grant, 

Grant, 

ELBE 

Grant, 
Grant, 



BEACON LITE ilAOTEL 

Beaver Lick, Ky. 

BURCHAM & RANSOM 

-:- Kentucky 

RUSSELL ROGERS COAL CO. 

-:- Kentucky 

IRWIN ROWLAND GARAGE 

-:- Kentucky 

LES RYLE'S STORE 

-:- Kentucky 

THE TRADING POST 

Kentucky 

MR. AND MRS. C. R. KITE 

-:- Kentucky 

ELBERT & MARY LOUDEN'S RESTAURANT 

-:- Kentucky 

CITIZENS DEPOSIT BANK 

-•- Kentucky 

Russell & Edward Rowland & Willard Ryle 

Carpepters and Contractors Grant, Kentucky 

UNION DEPOSIT BANK 

-:^ Kentucky 

SIDNEY-ELSMERE DRUGS 

Erlan^er^ -:- Kentucky 

KNAPMEYER'S PHARMACY 

Erlangjerj -:- Kentucky 

BOB & GENE 

Florence, -> Kentucky 

KIRK CHEVROLET CO. 

Dixie Highway and Goodridge Ave., Florence, Kentucky 



4 



UnionL 



FLORENCE DRIVE-IN THEATER 

Florence, i -:- Kentucky 

i ERNIE'S MARKET 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

I MORRIS DEPT. STORE 

Erlonger, | -:- Kentucky 

COMPLIMENTS OF A FRIEND 
PIG ROBERTS SERVICE STATION 

Main and Shelby Sts. Florence, Kentucky 

STITH FUNERAL HOME 

399 Dixie Highway Florence, Kentucky 

MARTIN BROS. GARAGE 

Phone Florence 76 Florence, Kentucky 

PARKVIEW FLORENCE FOOD MARKET 

Phone 247 Florence, Ky. 

FLORENCE HARDWARDE & SUPPLY CO. 

Phone 21 1 Florence, Ky. 

RIDDELL'S MARKET 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

BROWN DRY CLEANING & RUG CLEANING 

Erlonger, -:- Kentucky 

FLORENCE DRY CLEANERS 

66 Shelby Street Florence, Ky. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 

Funeral Homes Florence 501 9 - Walton 352 

FLORENCE APPLIANCES 

Florence 589 Florence, Ky. 

TALIAFERRO FUNERAL HOME 

Air Conditioned Erlonger, Ky. Tel. ErI. 8850 

CONSOLIDATED TELEPHONE COMPANY 



MASTERS BROTHER^S SERVICE STATION 



Phone Hebron 2461 

HEBRON 

Hebron, _; 

ERNST'S 

Hebron, -: 



GARAGE 
GROCERY 



Hebron, Ky. 



Kentucky 



Kentucky 



GOODRIDGE i GOODRIDGE 

Hebron, .:| ' Kentucky 

DENNISTONfS GROCERY 

Hebron, _:, Kentucky 

SMITH'^ STORE 

Burlington, 1;- Kentucky 

LOOMIS' j GARAGE 

Burlington, l- Kentucky 

CLORE'S APPLIANCES & REAL ESTATE 



Burlington, 



McBEE'S SERVnCE STATION 



Kentucky 



Kentucky 



Burlington, 

KIRKPATRI^K'S STORE 

Burlington, ^.- Kentucky 

GULLEY & P^niT'S STORE 

Burlington, -:- Kentucky 

DOLPH'S GARAGE 

Burlington, -;- Kentucky 

CRIGLER'S INSURANCE 

Burlington, -j- Kentucky 

PEOPLES DEPOSIT BANK 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 



Florence, 



Kentucky 



FLORENCE DEPOSIT BANK 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

HEBRON DEPOSIT BANK 

Hebron, -:- * Kentucky 

CONNER & GAINES 



Hebron, 



Kentucky 



A. B. RENAKER, RE/lL ESTATE AGENCY 

Burlington, -:|- Kentucky 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Burlington, .:|. Kentucky 

THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 

Burlington, -:r Kentucky 

BOONE COUNTY OFFICIALS 

Burlington, -:i Kentucky 

THE HEBRON P.-T.A. 

Hebron School J Hebron, Ky. 



The Bcx?ne County Recorder^ Burlington^ Ky. 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



Union 



(Delayed} 



Mr. and Mrs. Franklin Horton had 
as their guests Siinday, Mr. and 



Mrs. James Smith and Mrs. Anna 
Smith, of Newport. 

Mrs. Sallie Carver entertaine'd 
with a lovely_ dinner last Friday, 
complimenting the birthday of Mrs. 
Maggie Wilson. Covers were placed 



HOG FEEDERS 

We know from Ifeed lot experience that "Unique Sow and Pig 
Ration" enriched with Vitamin B 12 and Aureomycin, does pro- 
duce more pork at lower cost. 

18% Unique Sow and Pig Ration $90.00 Ton 
I I DAIRYMEN 

Unique 24% Dairy feed with your grain makes an ideal dairy 
ration. 

24% Dairy Feed $92.00 Ton 
CLOVER, ALFALFA AND GRASS SEED 

Best prict on quality. We invite your inspection 

FERTILIZER 

Get your order in early for prompt* delivery 

UNIQUE FEED MILL 

I SAM ROBERTS 

Phone Hebron ^142 , 



ARC WELDING EQUIPMENT acetyleni 

Attention Farmers: We can weld any of your farm machinery. 
Bring your welding needs to us. If you can't, then call us and 
we have a portable welder mounted on a truck and will come 
to your farm. Give us your next call. We go anywhere. 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 



722 Washington St. 



Covington, Ky. 



colonial 0670 



FARMS - HOMES - LOTS & HOUSES 
ALSO BUSINESS PLACES 



sis— 5 



SOLD 

FARM 60 ACREjS — 5-room house on Big Bone and Union Roads. 

SOLD 

FARM — 150 acres on Big Bone and Union Roads with 2 houses. 

SOLD 

FARM — 50 acres and 4-room house on Big Bone and Normans- 
ville Roads. 

! SOLD 

HOUSE, and lot on new Uri and 42 Highway. 

SOLD 

BRICK HOUSE AND LOT on Buckner Street, Elsmere. 

NEW LISTING 

HOUSE — 5-roomL ultra modern with almost finished second 
floor; randh type and lovely; 6 acres ground on fine road, 
2V4 miles out of Union; perfect in modern living; $2,000 
to $2,500 v'ill turn deal. You can get a bargain of a life- 
time in ths. 

FARM — 4 miles out of Union on good road; 5-room house, two 
unfinished above; 65 acres; large tobacco barn: nice to- 
bacco base, cow barn, milk house, large garage and all 
buildings; ! nice basement; all farm tools and team goes. 
S7,800. (Ijhis is one of my best buys). 

FARM — 60^ acres, finest road front and finest timber; just 
out of Union on blacktop road, 2 miles. This is one of 
the nicest places and fine location to build a home, and 
only S6500. 

FARM — 94 acres on good road, about 6 miles out of Union; 
two houses, large tobacco barn and nice cow barn; very 
nice road frontage; dandy milk house, large chicken 
house, wash house and nice tobacco base; one house is a 
4-room and one is 7-room; fine water and shade. Priced 
to sell. $13,500. i 

FARM — 134 acres, nice laying ground: two houses; thiese houses 
are good and on road with school bus and electric; just 
two miles out of Burlington Camp Ernst road and Grange 
Hall Roads; plenty of grass and hay; 2.2 tobacco base; 
large tobacco barn; 2 cisterns and well. This is a good 
farm. S15.500. 

FARM — 261 acres fine farm with 5-room house, two barns, 
more grass than any farm: all kinds of buildings, in fair 
condition; finest watered farm in county. Could be 
made one of the nicest places in Boone County. About 
S5500 will handle it. On private road. $15,500. 

FARM — 85 acres, good part modern 6-room house, all build- 
ings on good hard private road; finest timber in the 
country; never failing water; tenafit can be furnished 
with this one. Vacant. S7,500. 

FARM — 26 acres good 6-room house, most all bottom land and 
fine outbuildings on good road; priced to sell; in nice vi- 
cinity. See this! 

FARM — 3 acres just one block off 42 between Florence and 
Union; 2-room block house, ranch type, started full base- 
ment, and garage; newly fenced with gates; all cleaned 
up; fine shade all furnituie and garden tools. A bargain 
of a lifetime. Vacant. $6700. 

FARM — 50 acres; four-room house, other buildings; finest of 
water source, never failing; fine timber and grass on 
good road; wonderful possibilities. Can sell on contract. 
S2500 down, balance Hke rent. Full price $5850. Vacant. 

FARM — 100 Acres on 42, one of finest farms just below Union- 
fine wire cut brick with every convenience; 3 barns, fine 
cow barn: largest lakes in county, fully stocked with 
I fish. Thife farm can be sold in two separate farms; lays 
^ beautifully. 

FIVE: ACRES and dandy 5-room house; beautiful river view; 
lots of nice buildings on this; wonderful possibilities for 
a young person. $7500. 

FARM — 30 acres; fine place to build home, on good road, about 
4 miles out of Union. $4,000. 

HOUSE — On 25, about 3 miles out of Florence; vacant; 4 nice 
rooms and large utility room with attached garage; large 
yard fenced; fine shade and water; can be bought on 
contract with $1500 down, balance like rent. $6250 

STORE AT UNION— This is a good business; owner is in 
hospital; must sell on account of lack of help; all new 
stock of goods and good store equipment; will show in- 
ventory and income on books. Selling for one-third of 
what it sold for. It's a rare bargain. 

TOURIST COURT and Tavern on 25; the best business in 
that line; full line of equipment, all new; large stock 
of beer; capacity of 20 trailers; large monthly income. 

HOTEL — Brown at Warsaw, Ky., doing a large business; 2 din- 
ing room$, large whiskey and beer business,; also large 
stock of food; all types of equipment; all rooms rented. 
Also owners flat. Look this over at $10,500. 

LOTS — LOTS — LOTS 

LOT— 1^ acre corner lot facing 42 just south of Union; large 
enough fdr your needs; the prettiest one I have; lots of 
beautiful j shrubs. $650. 

LOT — In Union] one acre, all road frontage; large building fine 
for garage; deep well; fine shade. This place is a good 
business stite or for home. Come out — see sign. 

Also don't forgtt the big auction February 2nd on East Bend 
and Burlington road, known as Orville Kelly farm, Saturday, 
February 2nd. 1 

Dozens of other* listings. If you want to buy or sell, call us — 
lifetime residents of Boone County — (the Garrisons). 

L. R. GARRISON 



BROKER 



FLORENCE 740 



UNION, KY. 



for Mrs. Maggie Wilson, Mrs. Anna 
Lee Ross, Mrs. Lloyd Rouse, of Flor- 
ence, Mrs. Lou Norman ind the 
hostess. 

Mrs. Kay Parker had as her 
guests last Thursday nigl^t, Kath- 
leen Noe and Jeanelle Fagah. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leslie Barljow were 
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. Allen 
Newman, of Erlanger, Sunday. 

Friends of Harold Gatewood re- 
gret to hear of his illness at St. 
Elizabeth Hospital. 

Mrs. Elaine Greenup was called to 
Lexirigton Saturday, due to the 
death of her uncle, Arthur Allphin. 

Mrs. Helen June Gatewood and 
daughter Donna spent the week- 
end in Louisville, guests of Mr. and 
Mrs. James Feldhaus. 

Miss Marietta Riley returned 
home from St. Elizabeth Hospital 
last Saturday. Her many friends re- 
joice that she is feeling much im- 
proved. 

Mrs. Robert, L. Stephens spent 
last week-end with Mrs. Lindy Se- 
bree, of Florence. 



Verona 

(Delayed) 



Friends and relatives of Mrs. 
Cecil Waller Thorpe sympathize 
with her family in her passing. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. E .Waller visit- 
ed John Lamn and wife, Friday. 
Marion Arch, who was working at 
Riders garage, liad dinner with 
them. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Ryan and 
Clifford Ryan and wife left Thurs- 
day for a visit in California. They 
will visit friends in Merced and 
other places on the coast. 

The community sympathizes with 
Mrs. Colcord in the passing of her 
mother. : 

Mrs. Sallie Bell, of Warsaw, visit- 
ed her sister, Mrs. J. C. Kannady 
last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Allphin and 
son were calling on Mr. and Mrs. 
J. C. Kannady and Ben, Suiday. 

Mrs. Earl Jones entert? ined on 
Sunday in honor of her h ^sband's 
birthday. Those present \;ere Mr. 
and Mrs. Marvin Waller, ''Critten- 
den; Mr. and Mrs. Harrj^ Waller, 
Lexington; Billie Mac Waller, Lex- 
ington; Mr. and Mrs. W. E. Waller 
and Marion Arch from Verona, and 
the host and hostess from Verona. 

Friends of J. T. Lamn will regret 
to learn he suffered a light stroke 
Friday of last week. 



Sunday, the new pastor of the Bul- 
littsviUe Christian Church. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Garnett had 
as their Sunday guests, Mrs. Lucille 
Porter and Mrs. Corinne Robert, 
both of Florence. 

Bobby Johnson, spent Saturday 
night and Sunday with his grand- 
parents of Latonia. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Anderson, 
Mr. and Mrs. Sammy Huey return- 
ed home from Florida, the past 
week. 

Mrs. Iva Mae Buckler moved in 
a portion of the house she purchas- 



ed a few months ago. 

Mrs. Chas. W. Riley, Mrs. J. L. 
Fowler and Mrs. Howard Acra spent 
Wednesday evening with Mrs. 
Mabel Denniston. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd McGlasson 
were the Sunday afternoon and 
evening guests of Mr. and Mrs. 
Ralph Prable. 

Mr. and Mrs. Frank Anderson, 
Mrs. Iva Mae Buckler and Miss 
Ann Briles spent the week-end at 
Zion, 111. 

Little Judy Hafer is recovering 
from an attack of flu. 



r- 



mIL r^. m'^ 



I SEPTIC TANKS and CESSPOOLS I 
I PUMPED and CLEANED [ 

= Phones: Dixie 9367 - COIonial 9356 - HEm. 4342 M 



PETERSBURG BAPTIST CHURCH 



Marion H. Beaver, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 A. M. 
Morning Worship 11:00 A. M. 
B. T. U. 7:15 P. M. 
Evening Worship 8:00 P, M. 
Prayer meeting, Wednesday 8:00 
You are cordially invited to at- 
tend these services. 



Hebron 

(Delayed) 



Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Vogelsang 
(nee Jean Poston) are being con- 
gratulated on the birth of a daugh- 
ter, born Friday. Mrs. Mary Clore 
is nursing them. 

Mrs. Henr'y Lee Aylor entertain- 
ed Thursday for Mrs. Wm. England, 
Mrs. Edgar Goodridge and Mrs. M. 
M. Garnett. 

Mrs. S. B. Berryman, of Coving- 
ton spent Sunday with Mr. and Mrs. 
John Berryman. 

Mr. and Mrs. Nick Furnish enter- 
tained Rev. and Mrs. Roy Martin, 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their bi auty 
and value remaii un- 
changed, dian ends 
are universaUy re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motet's for 
diamonds of careftilly 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 



Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one 'oca- 
Mon is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value, in your 
purchase. 



Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



OT C H 



Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINQTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

CATTLE $1.00 Each 

HORSES $1.00 Each 

♦According to size & condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 

Small stock removed free of 
charge 



DR. PAUL J. TABELiNG 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington HEmlock 0700 






GENUINE REYNOLDS WRAP 

ALUMINUM FOIL - 18^^x50 Ft. 
$2.25 

FREEZER TAPE 89c 

FREEZER PAPER, all sizes and widths 

FREEZER BOXES - POULTRY BAGS 

PLASTIC FREEZER BAGS - WAX PAPER 

We Carry Complete Freezer Supplies 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 



PHONE 61 



BURLINGTON, KY. 



CLEARANCE 




IN EVERY DEPARTMENT 

BLEACHED MUSLIN— first quality $]^.00 

4 Yards for ._ * 

UNBLEACHED MUSLIN, first quality 1 €|i« 
Yard .__ *^V 

OUTING FLANNEL, 36" wide 0€kg^ 

Yard _.- ^^V 

Dixie Dry Goods Co. 

Dixie Highway at Garvey Ave., Erlanger, Ky. 



FEDERAL 



STATE 



INCOME TAX SERVICE 

QUICK - EFFICIENT - EXPERIENCED 

Save By Filing the Right Way. Fee Reasonable 

We have forms, but if yo j have any, bring them 
along. 

Office Hours Eveninhs and Week-Ends 



R. V. LENTS 



Phone Flor. 116 



Florence}, Ky. 



TARPAULINS 



ALL SIZES 



1 Lloyd Ave. 



.OW PRICES 



The Covington Awning & itoofing Co. 

3rd & Scott, Vi Block South of Kenton Loose 
Leaf Warehouse, I Covington, Ky. 



.li 



MORRIS DE|>T. STORE !i|i|||||il|||ili|||!|!||||, 

FRIDAY - SATURDAY & MONDAY 

SPECIALS 

"JOAN CURTIS" FASHICN AND "JEAN LESLIE, 

JR., "DAN RIVER GINGHAM, WASHABLE 

FAST COLORS 

DRESSES 

New Spring styles — New shipme*^t. Reg. $5.98 

Now $3.98 
80x80 "Topi^ost" Prints 



Guaranteed fast colors— 
59c value- 



Per Yard 39c 

We carry the officiql Boy Scout shoes 



Large selection. Reg. 
-Now — 



H»nrs 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue 
; 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



SCREENS 



LUMBER 



MILLWORK 

ROOFING 



= The Kenfrucky Personnel Council Announces A = 

1 Competitive Examination = 

g For = 

I SOCIAL WORKERS | 

= In The Kentucky Dept. of Economic Security = 

= Holmes High School, Covington = 

M SATURDAY, FEBRUARY 9TH, 1952, 8:00 A. M. M 

= This examination is to establish registers from ^ 

= which existing and future vacanies will be filled = 

= in Boone, Kenton, Campbell, Pendleton, Carroll, = 

= Gallatin, and Grant Counties. = 

= Applicants must be high school graduates and = 

= must have completed two years college or two = 

= years of paid employment in a job requiring intim- = 

= ate contact with the public or a two-year combin- = 

= ation of both. Applicants must be under 50 years = 

= of age unless they have had full time, paid experi- = 

= ence in social work. Persons appointed must have = 

= the use of an automobile. Starting salary is $180 = 

= per month. Applications may be obtained at the = 

= . time of the examination. = 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 




OEPT. STORE 
ERLANGER, KY. 



'50 Chev. Fleetline, deluxe, 

fully equipped ^.. ...$1445 

$1295 

$ 745 



'50 Ford V-8. . 

'46 Ford V-8- ... 

'40 Olds, 6-cylind^r $ 345 

'42 Olds. 



..-...$ 395 

KIRK CHEVROLET 



for Economicat Tratsporf ation 



Sales 



CHEVROLET 



Service 



Dixie Highway andlGooc'ridge Drive 

Phone Flor 273 j Florence, Ky. 



]i^ 



m PAINTS 



BOONE-HENTON 
LUMBER CO. 



219Crescelit Ave. 



= Phone Dixie 7138 



Dixie 7512 = 



^ 



mtmmm^mmm 



(^ 



THURSDAY, JANUARY 31, 1952 



Boone Co. Pioneers 

THEIR ANCESTORS AND 
THEIR DESCENDANTS 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Crisler 

Matthias (Jrostler-Crisler patened 
land, with members of the Hebron 
colony in 1728. Apparently he was 
-- not a member of the original col- 
ony, but joined it about the time of 
its removal from Germanna to 
Madison county, coming perhaps 
from Pennsylvania. 

Deobold Chrystler, also found 
"Duvald Christie." proved his im- 
portation I into the colony in the 
Orange County. Va., court in 1743; 
his will, dated Feb. 20, 1776, was 
probated in Culpeper county Nov. 
18, 1776. It mentions his wife Ros- 
ina. daugl^ter of Andreas Garr. sons, 

I. Henry, m. Elizabeth Weber (Weav- 
er); 2. George, m. Anna Madalena 
Schmidt (Smith); 3. Adam, m. Eliz- 
abeth Crigler, daughter of Nicholas 
and Margaret (Kaifer) Crigler; 4. 
Michael, m. Mary Ann (Thomas) 
DeBolt; ^. Leonard m. Margaret 
Clore, daughter of John and Dor- 
othea (Kdifer) Clore; 6. David, m. 
Elizabeth t Weiland (Wayland); the 
will mentions the following daugh- 
ters: 7. Dorothea, m. Nicholts Briels 
(BroylesT; 8. Mary, m. Michael (Sr). 
Carpenter, an uncle of the Rev. Wm. 
Carpenter; 9. Elizabeth, m. Michael 
Wilhoit (Jr.), son of Adam, and 
grandson oi\ Michael Wilheit; 10. 
Margaret, mi. Adam Clore, son of 
Peter, grandison of Michael Clore; 

II. Catharine, m. Aaron Crigler, son 
of Nicholts, and brother of Eliza- 
beth, wife of^ Adam Crisler. 

Descendants of Duvald Crisler 
emigrated from Virginia to Boone 
County. Ky.. even before its organ- 
ization in 1798 from Campbell coun- 
ty. The estate of David Crisler, son 
of Duvald, was settled in Boone 
county in 18128; Elisha Crisler, son 
of Leonard, married Elizabeth 
Rouse in 1816. in Boone County. 

Leonard's daughter, Jemima, mar- 
ried her cou$in. Ambrosius Crisler, 
son of Adanji. and his estate was 
settled in Boone in 1828. John 
Crisler, son of Leonard, married : 
Leana Zimmerman in Boone county 
in 1811. She was a daughter of 
Christopher Zimmerman, III, grand- 
son of Christopher the immigrant, 
1717. In isis in Boone county 
Michael Crigler. son of Leonard, 
married Elizabeth Corn. Lewis 
Crisler, son of Leonard, married his 
second wife Mary "Polly" Zimmer- 
man, in Boone county in 1806; she 



PETERSBURG 

6-room brick house and 
large lot, electric, on 
the mai"n street in 
town. $3300. 

A. B. RENAKER 

Office 12 Res. 55 

BURLINGTON, KY. 



was a sister of Leana, who married 
John Crisler. 

Nancy Crisler, daughter of Lewis 
and Mary (Zimmerman) Crisler 
married Ethan Allen Hughes in 
Boone county in 1834; their chil- 
dren: 1. Thomas F., (married Fanny 
Carter); 2. Henry C, (married Mary 
Jane Butts); 3. George G. (m. Har- 
riet Dempsey); 4. Amelia; 5. Nancy 
(m. John Sanford); 6. James W., 
and 7. Charles C. Hughes. 

William C. Hughes, son of George, 
married Pearl Underbill in Boone 
couunty in 1913; his sister, Artie 
Wallace Hughes, married, 1908, Earl 
Walton, in Kenton county. 

Fielding Crisler, Sr., and Robert 
Crisler, his brother, were grand- 
sons of Leonard and Margaret 
(Clore) Crisler and were living in 
Boone county sixty years ago. Rob- 
ert Crisler married Elizabeth Tan- 
ner. His nephew, William G. Cris- 
ler ,was living at Burlington in 
1890. His parents, Oscar F. and 
Ann (Foster) Crisler, were married 
in Boone county in 1860. 

Anna Crisler, daughter of Leon- 
ard, married Lewis Conner in Boone 
county in 1803; Lewis Conner, Jr., 
son of Lewis and Anna, married 
Jemima Aylor. They had four sons, 
William M., who married Victoria 
Rouse in Kenton county in 1866; 2. 
Owen P.; 3. James M.; and 4. Chas. 
C. Conner. 

William M. and Victoria (Rouse) 
Conner were the parents of two 
daughters, Ora, who married Benj. 
R. Taylor; and Irba, married Albert 
B. Ingram. 

Allen Crisler, son of Leonard, 
married Fanny Conner in Boone 
county in 1804; their children: 1. 
Thomas J.; 2. Julia; 3. Elizabeth, and 
4. Amelia Crisler. 

Thomas P. Crisler, grandson of 
George and Anna M. (Smith) Cris- 
ler, married, Matilda Helm in Boone 
county in 1856; their daughter, 
Fanny! Ann, married William J. 
Rice, ih Boone county in 1878: two 
sons, Chester and William T. Rice. 
Another daughter of Thomas P. and 
Matilda Crisler, Eliza Jane, married, 
1879 in Boone county, Millard F. 
Wh*gate'; children, John G., Susan 
M. and Willard H. Wingate. 

Henry P. Crisler, grandson of 
George, and brother of Thomas P. 
Crisler, married Elizabeth Gaines in 
Boone county in 1842; their chil- 
dren: 1. John; 2. Mary Eliza: 3. Rich- 
ard Henry; 4. Jane Elizabeth; 5. 
Benjamin Jonas, and 6. William 
Thomas. John and William died 
unmarried; Mary married 1861, 
John Milton Rice; two daughters 
Carrie E., and Ethel C. Rice; Rich- 
ard H. Crisler was a physician at 
Ludlow, Ky.; his wife was Lucretia 
M. Graves, a daughter of John W. 
and Lucretia (Souther) Graves. Lu- 
cretia Souther's parents, Abraham 
Souther and Elizabeth Wilhoit, 
(granddaughter of Adam) were mar- 
ried in Madison county, Va., in 1799, 

and immigrated to Boone county 
soon thereafter. 

Jane E. Crisler married, 1873, 
Joseph E. Snyder; their children: 
1. Henry; 2. Mary; 3. Polly; 4. Wil- 
liam; 5. Edna and 6, Earle Snyder. 
Benj. J. Crisler married Laura 
Allor; William H. and Pearl N. Cris- 



ler were their children. 

Delilah Smith Crisler, a grand- 
daughter of George, married in 
Boone County, 1836, Benjamin Ter- 
rill; their son, James William Terv 
rill, married (1) Araminta S. Brad- 
ley, in Boone county in 1861; he 
married (2) Elizabeth M. Bradley, in 
1867. Menter Bradley Terrill, their 
son ,was born in 1868, and died at 
Dallas, Texas in 1931. He was noted 
in Texas as an educator, and for 
many years successfully conducted 
"Terrill's School for Boys," in Dallas 
He was prominent as a Mason, and 
had received the honorary distinc- 
tion of a 33d degree Mason in the 
Scottish Rite. He was an eloquent 
and impressive public speaker, and 
much in demand as a speaker and 
a lecturer throughout the State. The 
writer is proud to have had his 
friendship, but did not know until 
he began the preparation of this 
article for the Boone Historical So- 
ciety that Prof. Terrill had a line- 
age which crossed that of the writer 
in the "colony of 1717." 

(To be continued) 

— W. C. Barrickman. 



BOONE SUNDAY SCHOOLS 
WILL MEET FEBRUARY 4TH 

The Boone County Baptist Sunday 
Schools will meet at the Walton 
Baptist Church Monday night, Feb- 
ruary 4, 7:45 p. m. 

A discussion will be led by four 
superintendents on Sunday School 
work. 

All superintendents of the coun- 
ty are urged to be present, as this 
is superintendent's night. 



Cpl. William Smith 
Stationed In Arizona 



Classified Ads> 

RADIO AND TV REPAIRS— Backed 

by 25 year's experience. If yon 
want reliable, honest, serrice, see 
W. M. STEPHENSON, 509 Scott 
St., CoTingrton. Colonial 1121. 25tf 



FOR RENT— Farm on shares with 
dairy, tobacco and corn. Must give 
good reference. Johnna May Ter- 
rill, Petersburg. Ky. Burl. 505. 
26-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE— 1948 Special deluxe 
Plymouth, low mileage, extra 
clean, all extras; 26" boys' bicycle; 
two 27" and one 36" Youngstown 
wall cabinets, like new. Phone 
Walton 16. 25-2t-* 



WANTED— Would like an experi- 
enced carpenter to do repair 
work. Call at earliest conven- 
ience at the home of Nelson G. 
Jones, Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 27-2t* 



FOR SALE— One 1020 tractor, both 
rubber and steel, good condition; 
disc harrow and breaking plows. 
$200. John C. Holladay, Burling- 
ton R. 1, Sand Run Road. 27-2t-* 



FEED — Featuring General Feeds, 
all vitamin-enriched 100% grain, 
with Vita-milk and B-12 Aurofao. 
You can pay more but you can't 
buy better feed. Fattening, broil- 
er, egg and laying mash, $4.25 per 
100; dairy feed, 16% $3.39 per 100; 
pig starter and weaning meal, 
$3.69 per 100; hog fattener, $3.39 
per 100. Come in, write, wire or 
phone HE. 4297. GENERAL DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
between Scott and Madison, Cov- 
ington, Ky. alt-* 



FOR SALE— 70 shocks of corn in 
field. Joe Dringenburg, Florence, 
Ky. 27-2t-* 



REFRIGERATORS— Reconditioned 
in good running order: Small 
Kelvinator, $35; Frigidaire, $35; 
Coldsopt, $85 with 1-year guaran- 
tee; Norge $30; Frigidaire, S25. 
Clore's Modern Appliances. Burl. 
1023. It* 

COMBINATION COAL and bottled 
gas stove, copper clad, iri good 
condition; oven works oii both 
fuels. Reasonable. Clore's Mod- 
ern Appliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE — One Argus camera 
with range finder (C-3) f. 3.5 lens, 
shutter stops 1-10 to 1-300 of a 
second; also carrying case; flash 
attachment and lens shade; adapt- 
er ring and K-2 filter. Ty Combs, 
Burlington, Ky. Tel. 892. Itp 



RADIO AND APPLIANCE REPAIR 
— We have repair facilities for all 
electrical appliances. Clore's 
Modern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 1* 



ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL 



SEE US FOR ESTIMATES 



ERLANGER LUMBER COMPANY 



DIXIE 7025 



BOONE COUNTY FARMS FOR SALE 

16.2 ACRES land on Route 18; 1090 ft. road frontage; .2-acre 
tobacco base. Fence wire to go with place. Approxim- 
ately 2 miles from Florence. Asking $5,000. 

92 ACRES — All tractor land, 2V2 miles from Burlington on 
black top road, excellent location, good 5-room house, 
2 barns, other outbuildings, 1.3 acres tobacco base. This 
is all good land. Asking $18,000. 

72 ACRES TRACTOR LAND— 1.1 acres tobacco base; 4 acres 
orchard consisting of apples, cherries, pears, peaches and 
several other kinds of fruits; 2 barns (one barn is dairy 
, barn with 10 stanchions), milk house, 2 brooder houses, 
chicken house. The house is 6 rooms and solarium, run- 
ning water, and fireplace. Farm located just outside of 
Hebron, V2 mile past school house. Also 2 nice fishing 
lakes stocked with bass and cats. Farm alone $22,000. 
Lock, stock and barrel price $26,000. 

157 ACRES — 3% miles from Burlington; 8-room, 2-family mod- 
ern house; watier upstairs and down; 2.6 acres tobacco 
base, 12 acres hay; dairy barn, tobacco barn, milk house; 
2 cisterns, plenty water; shipping grade A milk; 'V2 mile 
road frontage. Price $21,000. 

106 ACRES — Good frroom house, large barn, tobacco base, 
crib and pond, about 30 acres tractor land, on blacktop 
road. Asking $7,500. 

MODERN 5-ROOM HOUSE AND 4, ACRES— On Route 18, 1.7 
miles from Florence; house has basement, furnace and 
stoker; orchard; barn and outbuildings. House modern 
in every respect. Enough road frontage to sell off sev- 
eral building lots. Price $16,000. Additional 3 acres of 
biiilding lots may be purchased directly across road for 
additional sum. 

NEW 5-ROOM HOUSE— 13% miles from Covington; 10% acres, 
318-ft. frontage. This is completely modern house, coal 
furnace, bath, electric water heater, stationery tubs, full 
basement, plastered walls, Venetian blinds, fireplace, well 
insulated, picture window, copper plumbing, hardwood 
floors, 2 unfinished rooms upstairs; one barn (38 sq. ft); 
all fenced; all in grass; pond; on blacktop road; milk 
delivery, school bus and garbage truck to door. Owner 
being transferred by employer — must sell. Price $13,500. 

R. L "BOB" CLORE 

Office Next to Burlington Post Office 

LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER 

Burlingrton 1023 Barling^^n, Ky. 

CHARLEY BROWN, Associate, Burlingion 489 



Luke AFB, Arizona — Corporal 
William G. Smith, son of Mr. 
and Mrs. Virgil H. Smith, Rural 
Route 2, arrived here today after 
spending a 10-day leave at home. 

Private Smith, who attended Lloyd 
High School, Erlanger, is a radar 
maintainance man with the Air 
Force. He repairs the highly tech- 
nical equipment which guides air- 
planes in landings and take-offs dur- 
ing bad weather. Without men like 
Private Smith our Air Force might 
be powerless during sudden storms 
which often attack air fields as re- 
lentlessly as the enemy. 

Corp. Smith spent almost a year 
in radar school as Keesler Air Force 
Base, Miss., learning his job. He 
was graduated May 20, 1951, another 
of the many technician specialists 
which the Air Force tyrns out daily. 

One of the many young men who 
always serve their country in time 
of need, "Smitty" as Corp. Smith 
is called around the base, enlisted in 
the Army October, 1946. He served 
13 months with the American Oc- 
cupation Army in Japan, and earn- 
ed the American Victory Medal. 

Discharged in March, 1948, "Smit- 
ty" went to work for the Tel-Rad 
Center in Covington. Then, with 
the outbreak of the crisis in Korea, 
Private Smith once again saw that 
his country was in need of. young, 
experienced men. He immediately 
enlisted in the Air Force, May 9, 
1950, where he knew he could help 
out the most with his experience in 
radio. 

"Smitty" was sent to Lackland Air 
Force base, San Antonio, Texas, for 
basic training. He left there for 
radar school at Keesler AFB May 
12. 1950. He has been stationed 
here at Luke since July 14, 1951. 



FOR SALE — Two acres, stone house 
4 rooms and pantry down, 3 un- 
finished rooms above; 20x30 gar- 
age or welding shop; good well; 
fruit trees and outbuildings. 
Howard Snelling, Petersburg, Ky. 
It-p. 



FOR SALE — Six good dining room 
chairs. Mrs. Lloyd Weaver. Tel. 
Burl. 21. it-p 



FOR SALE— 1942 Pontiac 2-door 
sedan; new motor, new paint job, 
almost new tires. Priced reason- 
ably. Robert Turner, near Lima- 
burg Route 18. Phone Burl. 574 
27-3t-* 



MAKE OFFER on the following- 
Large soft drink bottle boix, like 
new; bottled gas water heaters; 
several oil cooking stoves. Clore's 
Modern Appliances. Burl. 1023. 1* 



FARM FOR RENT — Cash;, 150 or 
200 acres on Licking River, 5 
miles from Covington, Ky.; 50 
apple trees, early June, 40 acres 
hay and 6 acres alfalfi; large 
barn, good fence, good pasture: 
1% mile Licking River fa^m line; 
1 acre tobacco; slop tanks] for hog 
raising; about 10 acres ofi bottom 
land for corn; blacktop road. Wab. 
6268. 1 26-4t-* 



FOR SALE— One new V^C Case 
tractor, fully equipped, cost $1750 
will sacrifice. $1300.00; also young 
Red Duroc boar, weigh pOO lbs 
also Jamesway electric brooder, 
used once; capacity 500-chick. A. 
R. Kwozalla, Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 593. 26-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 1 O. I. C. mtle hog, 
30 O. I. C. pigs; sell on« or all. 
Blackburn & Utz., Burlington, R 
2. Burl. 367. I 26-2t-p 



ROOMS FOR RENT— Modern 
ins, special weekly rates 
Cabins, Florence, Ky. 



FOR SALE— Cow with or without 
calf, $225.00. John Schiija, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 346. 26-2t* 



FOR SALE— Whiteface bulls, some 
old enough for service; al >o stock 
calves. Ray Gaines, Route 20 near 
Burlington. Burl. 541-X. 26-4tp 



FOR SALE-^Five bred gilts 
Aylor, Hebron-Limaburg 
26-2t-* 



GET YOUR CHAIRS CANED now- 
All kinds of weaving done. See 
Mrs. Elmer Reeves, Constance- 
Taylorsport Road, Constance, 
Ky. 25-4t-p 



ROOMS FOR RENT— At Rainbo 
cabins; men only. Flor. 124-W. 
23-5t-* 



FOR SALE— Hay in truck load lots. 
Unique Feed Mill. Phone Hebron 
3142. 20-tf. 



ARTIFICIAL BREEDING— Use the 
best herd sires — join the Boone 
County Artificial Breeding Coop, 
now. Call John Taylor, Walton 
582 for service. 19-tf. 



HERD REPLACEMENTS— Use art- 
ificial breeding for good replace- 
ment heifers. Guernsey, Jersey, 
Holstein and Brown Swiss sires 
now in use. Call John Taylor, 
Walton 582. ig-tf 



cab- FEDERAL LAxMD BAXK LOANS— 
inbo' ^lade by Boone Coun-ty NFLA. 



Rainbo 
264t-*. 



Call, see or write Carl Sheriff, 
Secretary-Treasurer, Wigginton 
Bldg., Williamstown, Ky. Tel. 
2861. 14-tf^ 



Edwin 
Road. 

-4- 



FOR SALE— 28x28 beveled edge 
mirror; featherbed; bird cage, and 
bridge lamp. Phone Flor. 2705. 1* 



WANTED— Tenant for 1952; 4 acres 
tobacco; milk cows; watermelons 
and muskmelons; some corn. 
Courtney or Rosalie Pope. Phone 
Burl. 548. Itp 



FOR SALE — Large Guernsey cow, 5 
years old, gentle; a good family 
cow, $175. Everett Peters, Hope- 
ful Road, Box 272. It* 



FOR SALE— 2 cans of lard; also 18 
gallon electric hot water heater. 
Larry Sieve, Price Pike, Florence, 
R. 1. It-p 



FOR SALE— 1951 Tenatrac bulldoz- 
er with 6-ft. angle blade, complete 
with power take-off and pulley 
and all needed equipment for bull- 
dozer work; also new ones, 6 or 
7-ft. blade; gasoline or diesel mot- 
or. Notify Benny E. Grant, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Burl. 354. 26-2tp 



FOR SALE— Two purebred spotted 
Poland China sows, soon to far- 
row; 20 shoats. T. R. Huey, Union, 
Union, Ky. Flor. 401. It* 



COWS-COWS-COWS— You pick 'em, 
we are tired milking; 28 Holsteins, 
five registered, rest purebred. 
Acree & Allen, East Bend Bot- 
toms. Burlington 680. It-p 



FOR SALE— Timothy, clover and 
lespedeza baled hay. Eugene 
Greer, Hicks Road, Walton, Ky., 
R. 2. 27-2t-pd. 



FOR SALE— Springer cows, both 
dairy and turn-out. Harold Dunn, 
first farm on left, south of city 
limits of Walton. Tel. Wal. 527. 1* 



FOR SALE— 16 head of Guernsey 
dairy cows. This is the Dr. C. N. 
Heisel dairy herd. 1 will sell 
single cows or entire herd. Rea- 
son for selling, I am adding to 
my stock herd. This is considered 
one of the best dairy herds in 
Boone County. Rolling Acres 
Farm, Hicks Pike, near RichwoOd, 
Ky. Owner, Willard Collins. 1* 



FOR SALE— 10 shoats, weigh 60 
lbs. each. Charles Hedges, Union, 
Ky. Flor. 903. 27-2t-p 



JAMESWAY DAIRY and POUL- 
TRY EQUIPMENT— New and 
used farm machinery, corn plant- 
ers, manure spreaders, corn bind- 
ers, wheat drills, tractor discs. 
Roberts Bros. Heb. 3142. 27-3t-p 



Twenty Years 
From Now 




GET YOUR CHAIRS CANED NOW 
— All kinds of weaving done; also 
chairs and furniture refinished. 
Mrs. Elmer Reeves, Constance and 
Taylorsport Road Constance, Ky. 
27-2t-* 

FOR SALF, — Rabbits, 2 does and 4 
junior does, 5 months old. Heb. 
2391. it-p 



NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS— 
Notice is hereby given that all 
dogs will be killed found on my 
farm. Ray Hill, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 1. 27-3tp 



FOR SALE— One 2-year-old regist- 
ered Holstein bull, good stock; 
Burke breeding. Price reason- 
able. Ralph Boh, Bullittsville, 
Ky. Heb. 2148. Itp 



FOR SALE— Two Jersey bull calves 
one week old from registered 
stock, S15 each; also 1 Jersey heif- 
er, fresh, nice for family, S150. 
James W. Huey, Union, Ky. Flor. 
550. lt=^^ 



FOR SALE — Frozen turkeyls; hens 
69c; toms 59c; fresh cur^d pork 
sides 43c. Raymond Bingham. 
Tel. Hebron 2225. I 26-2t-i* 



SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS— 
All makes; free estimates given 
in your home. Singer Sewing 
Machine Co., 528 Madison Ave. 
HE 0491, al7tf. 



USED CONSOLE ELECTRIC Sew- 
machine, 69.75, with personalized 
dress form and 3 free lessons; 
terms. Singer Sewing Machine 
Co., 528 Madison Ave. HE. 0491 
al7-tf. 



FOR SALE— Team mulesj, good 
single liners. Ray Mainds, Flor- 
ence 749. I 26-2tp 



WANTED— Tenant to raite corn 
and tobacco and work by <he day. 
House and garden furnished. 
Mrs. Thos. E. Randall, Petersburg, 
Ky. i 25-4t-* 



FOR SALE— Two used Jamjes 
trie brooders and all k 
equipment. Phone Flor 




FOR SALE — sunstrand adding ma- 
chine; 1 Burroughs, perfect condi- 
tion. Di. 7839. 35-4t-pd. 



FOR SALE— Florence bottjle gas 
range, used 1 month; perf(?ct con 
dition. Combination gas or oil 
heater. Tel. Flor. 444. 24-4tp 



NOW IS THE PROPER TtME to 
have your trees trimmed, topped 
and transplanted. Also landscap- 
ing, top soil and building stone. 
Stevens Tree Service, Youi^ North- 
ern Kentucky most modej-n tree 
service. Free estimates; fully in- 
sured. Tel. JU 5553 or Florence 
412. 24-iot-pd 



SHOE REPAIRING— Half sokes and 
heels attached. Bartley Shoe Re- 
pair Shop, Burlington, Ky. 1 24-4t-p 



SINGER DROPHEAD treadle sew- 
ing machine from $9.95 up; 1 year 
guarantee. Singer Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., 528 Madison Ave. HE. 
0491. i3.tf. 



TREE PRUNING, Topping and re- 
moving and moving. Fully insur- 
ed. Kentucky Tree Service, Wal- 
ton, Ky. Tel. Walton 704. 7-24t-p 



FOR SALE — Rock, gravel, crushed 
stone and chips; water, 800 or 
1,000 gallon tanks. L. Hambrick. 
Flor. 224. ojune21-52p 



WANTED— Burlap sacks, large or 
small. T. C. Crume Nursery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 233. 4tf. 



INSURANCE— Rates for Boone 
County careful drivers, lowest 
with "State Farm Auto Ins. Co. 
Call Walter Gaines, Petersburg; 
Earl Aylor, Hebron; Ryle Ewbank 
Warsaw 4141. 5.tf 



ORGAN FOR SALE— Suitable for 
small church, large home, Estey 
make, 2 manuals, full pedal; key- 
board recently overhauled. Call 
evenings only. Mulberry 0956. 40tf 



INVISIBLE SOLING AND HEELS 
Repairing. Bartley Shoe Repair, 
Burlington, Ky. 27-4t-p 



FOR SALE — Coal and wood range, 
good as new. Enos J. Lainhart. 
Petersburg, Ky., R. D., V2 mile 
south Aurora Ferry Road. I It-p 



FOR SALE— 1 apartment electric 
stove; dairy electric hot water 
heater, very good condition, rea- 
sonably priced. Phone Burlington 
252. 27tf.* 



FOR SALE— Two sets good heavy 
double work harness; also some 
singletrees, doubletrees and 6 
good leather horse collars, vari- 
ous sizes. Ralph Boh, Bullitts- 
ville, Ky. Heb. 2148. It-p 



FOR SALE — 2-piece living room 
suite. Mrs. E. Meyer, Florence, 
Ky. Tel. Flor. 100. It-* 



WANTED— Waitress. Call Florence 
130, Ackley's Drive Inn, Florence, 
Ky. 27-2t-p 



Foot Comfort Specialist at — 

PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 

814-816 Madison. CoviiuTton 



Will they thank you for good 
strong feet? ' 

Oh, you mother of a child — you 
want his manners to be nice, you 
want his brain to be quick, you 
want his hands to be agile — but 
dont you want his feet to be sturdy 
and true, w611-shaped and graceful? 
Are those of your daughter? 

You mother of a child, twenty 
years from now his feet \yill be 
walking up to get a diploma, or 
confidently marching in ; to get a 
job, maybe walking up io an old 
church altar to meet a bride in 
white. (Or it may be the bride 
herself). Your child may never 
thank you for good strong feet, 
he'll take them as a matter of fact, 
but what will he think if they're 
not good strong feet? Sure he'll 
still love you — but "why didn't 
mother make sure I was growing 
up right?" 

It is a responsibility, just one of 
the many a mother takes on when 
she brings a child into the world. — 
Adv. 



WANTED— Short order cook or 
chef. Call Florence 130. Ackley's 
Drive Inn, Florence, Ky. 27-2tp 



FOR SALE— Cutoff saw. Fred Kah- 
man, Lakeside Park, Ft. Mitchell, 
Ky. Dixie 9639. 27-4t-pd 



FOR SALE— 3 bronze turkey gob- 
blers ,and one hen, all young. Mrs. 
Ed Easton, Burlington, Ky. Itp 



FOR SALE— Corn by the truck load. 
Also hay. Craig's Grocery, Rabbit 
Hash, Ky. Tel. Burl. 681. 27-4t-p 



FOR SALE— 50 bales straw; 2 road 
wagons and one new 20-bushel box 
bed. Melvin Kelly, Burlington, 
Ky., R. 2. Phone Burl. 528. It-p 



WANTED— Cash for junk, all kinds, 
stoves, irons, batteries, washing 
machines, old cars, rags and mat- 
tresses. John C. Reynolils, 209 
Crescent Ave, Covingtop, Ky., 
Phone COl 1430. ^25-3t-* 



SPECIAL DEALS on new Fdrd and 
Farmall tractors; several good 
. used tractors, H. Farmalls; A-B 
and Cub Farmalls; W. C. land B. 
Allis; Fords; F-14, F-12^ F-20; 
plows, disks, cultivators, njowers, 
planters, manure spreaders, rot- 
ary hoes, cultipackers, plant set- 
ters, balers, rakes, loader;. We 
can supply everything to' farm. 
We can save you money. See us 
before you buy. Demareei Tract- 
or Sales. Roads 50 and 42il, Ver- 
sailles, Indiana. oljuly52p 



FOR SALE— 1 good mule, about 7 
years old; also purebred Hamp- 
shire boar. Call Wm. Holt, Heb. 
3228. It* 



FOR SALE— 15 tons 32 per cent 
superphosphate, under market 
price. Call Wm. Holt, Hebron 
3228. It* 



FOR SALE— White Rock fryers, 2y2 
lbs. or over, S1.25 each. Sam, Ryle, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone Bui[l. 78. 

Itp. I 



FOR SALE— 1950 special deluxe 
Buick 4-door sedan, heater, 18,000 
miles, good condition. Courtney 
Pope, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. Tel. 
Burl. 548. It-p 



FOR SALE— Armour's and Tennes- 
see fertilizer of all kinds; also 
limited amount of ammonia nit- 
rate. W. B. Rogers, Jr., Grant, 
Ky. Tel. Burl. 486. 27-2t-p 



NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees topped and trans- 
planted. Also landscaping and 
top soil, building stone. Stevens 
Tree Service, your Norther^ Ken- 
tucky most modern tree siervice. 
Free estimates, fully insured. Tel. 
JU 5553. i 23-tf. 



TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. Owens 
Pure Drugs, Pike and Washing- 
ton St., Covington, Ky. HEmlock 
9351 and - 9352. a23tf " 



SILOS AND CRIBS— Martin, steel- 
bilt silos, corn cribs, haymakers, 
dairy barns and utility buildings. 
For prices and information caH 
or write A. R. Kwozalki, Erlanger 
Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. • 23tf 



ATTENTION— Are you buying a 
new or late model used car? I 
will loan you the money if you 
need it. Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Florence 187. 24-tf. 



DON'T BE HALF SAFE— If you 

have no wind insurance, why not 
come in and discuss thi."? problem 
with me. Leo J. Brophy. Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Flor. 187. 24-tf 



HANDSAWS resharpenea and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales & Ser- 
vice, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 






FOR SALE— One purebred Poll 
Hereford bull, ready for service. 
$200.00. John Holladay, Sand 
Run Road. 27-2tp 



FOR SALE— Horse, sound and 
gentle. Atlee Anderson, Com- 
missary Road, Petersburg, Ky., 
R. 1. It-p 

NIBRAC KOWTOWLS— Highly rec- 
ommended for dairy use, 75c per 
pkg. of 300. Burlington Hardware 
Burlington, Ky. tf. 



WANTED^ — ^Dairy farm on shaj^s 
or salary basis. Reference furn- 
ished. Grover Setters, Burlington, 
Ky. Phone Burl. 139. 27-2tp 



HAY FOR SALE— Alfalfa, clover 
and mixed hay. Call Florence 23. 
It* 

FOR SALE— Or trad^ for hvestock, 
ABC washer, like new. Dixie 
8075. alt-* 



FOR SALE— K-6 International truck 
new motor $275.00. Phone Heb- 
ron 3359. It-pd 

FOR SALE — 3 acres good tobacco 
base; six-room house, barn 36x38, 
poultry house, brooder house, two 
other outbuildings; fruit; good 
garden; near U. S. 42 in Beaver, 
Boone Coointy, Ky. Possession in 
30 days. H. P. Wilson, Walton 
Star Route. Phone Wal. 1392. 26-2p 



FOR SALE— Choice registered Her- 
eford bulls, good breeding. Juett 
Brothers, Williamstown, Ky. Tel. 
Williamstown 4321 or 363. 264t-p 

WANTED — Man to raise tobacco 
and work by day; large tobacco 
base. M. L. Gaines, Petersburg, 
Ky. Burl. 431. 26-2t* 



Manufactured and Sold by 

EXCELLO MILLS 
DIVISION 



of — 



Lawrenceburg 

Terminal Elevatoi- 

Corporation 



Telephone 5 
Lawrenceburg, 



Indiana 



:n 



HORSES - MULE 

BOUGHT and SOLD ] 
Guaranteed Satisfaction| 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



■i* 



I WRITE ALL RURAL INSURANCE 
including auto and truck, fire 
and wind, life, comprehensive, 
liability and Blue Cross. See me 
at once for all your insurance 
needs. John E. Crigler, Burling- 
ton, Ky. i9t,f. 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING. Heating 
and repair, call Flor. 4602-J. 
Charles Melton, Florence, Ky. 15tf 



INSURANCE— Attention farmers! 
If you qualify your automobile 
insurance will have a 15 percent 
discount effective Feb. 8. For the 
best in insurance service call Leo 
J. Brophy. Jr.. Florence, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 187. Next to Post Office. 24tf 



REFRIGERATION SERVICE — All 
types. Electric motors repaired. 
Call Flor Appliance. Flor. 589. 39tf 



// 



DIRECT TO YOU 

PLUMBING SUPPLIES 

— AT— 

WHOLESALE PRICES 



// 




Pipe - Volves - Fittings 
We Cut and Thread Pipe 

WITEMYRE'S 

125 Pike St. Covinglon HE 145S 






I 



THE Boone County Reco 



- iiompson Lawrei-uce S ^ ^ 
-director oi' Ilibrarjea ^^ 

-iUveTsity of KenUicky 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



VOLUME 76 



BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



NUMBER 28 



Walton Bearcats 
Take Second Place 
In League Standing 

As Result of Victories 
Over Hebron Cards and 
New Haven Tigers. 

Walton's Bearcats tightened up 
the Boone County Basketball Con- 
ference race last week-end when 
they clipped the league-leading 
Hebron Cardinals and fourth place 
New Haven Tigers. The two wins 
moved the Bearcats into second spot 
with a 4-2 record and moved Bur- 
lington down to third spot with a 
3-2 record. Hebron maintained first 
spot with five wins and two losses. 
The Walton wins also set the stage 
for the big game of the coming 
week when the Cats tangle with 
Burlington's Eagles at Burlington 
Friday night. This game will put 
the winners in a position to catch 
Hebron before the conference sche- 
dule runs out. 

In another conference contest this 
week Hebron will entertain New 
Haven and thus stand a good chance 
of improving their league lead. 
Walton 51 Hebron 50 

Hebron took an early lead and 
held an 18-7 first quarter margin, 
but Walton outscored the Cards 18 
to 14 in the second quarter to cut 
the lead of 32-25 at halftime. The 
winners added 18 more in the third 
period whtle holding Hebron to 
eight to lead 43-42 as the final 
period opened. The scoring was 
even during the final period. Gar- 
nett was high man for the contest 
with 18 points. S. Linton, had 12 
for the winners, J. Linton had 11 
and Smith added 11 more. 

Hebron stayed in the win column 
during last week when they down- 
ed Ludlow by a 63-49 count at Lud- 
low. Period scores were: 11-11, 28-27 
46-38 with Hebron holding the edge. 
Crigler paced the winners with 22 
tallies. Ratliff and Rouse divided 
30 points for the losers. 

Walton made it two for the week 
when they added Erlanger Lloyd to 
their victory list. The Cats smoth- 
ered the Juggernauts 57 to 35 at 
Lloyd. With Walton leading all the 
way, rest time scores were 14-7, 25- 
16, ai^d 39-24 

Eagles Win Two 

Burlington's recently slumping 
Eagles hit the comeback trail with 
two impressive wins over Gallatin 
County and Ludlow on Friday and 
Saturday nights at Burlington. In 
a high scoring contest the Eagles 
defeated Gallatin County 84 to 66 
as four of the winners hit in high 
scoring figures. 

The Eagles came back Saturday 
night to hand Jack Carson's Lud- 
low Panthers a 58-39 setback. The 
win was Burlington's 13th of the 
season against four losses. ^ 

New Haven lost to Covington 
Catholic 68-51 last Tuesday night. 
Coming Contests 

Friday, Feb. 8: Walton at Burling- 
ton; New Haven at Hebron; Flor- 
ence at Dry Ridge. 

Saturday, Feb. 9: Hebron at Crit- 



tenden; St. Thomas at New Haven; 
Ludlow at Florence. 

Monday, Feb. 11: Walton at St. 
Henry. 

Wednesday, Feb. 13: Walton at 
Holy Cross. 

Boone Conference 

W L 

Hebron - 5 2 

Walton -4 2 

Burlington -— 3 2 

New Haven . 1 3 

Florence 1 5 

All Games Standings 

Burlington 13 4 

Hebron 12 5 

Walton - - 9 ; 9 

Florence 6 10 

New Haven — 4 12 



Local Homemakers 
Attend Farm-Home Week 



The Farm and Home Convention 
in Lexington was attended by the 
following homemakers in Boone 
County: Mrs. Joe Domaschko and 
Mrs. Adam Dolwick of Constance; 
Mrs. William Foote, Florence club, 
Mrs. 'Vernon Pope, Burlington club; 
Mrs. Pearl Johnson, Walton club; 
Mrs. Norris Riddell, Hebron club; 
Mrs. Nick Mikkelsen, BuUittsville 
club; Mrs. Walter Arnold, Price 
Pike Club; Mrs. Grant Maddox, 
Florence Club; Miss Nancy McClas- 
key. Home Agent of Boone County. 
Several other ladies from the coun- 
ty visited the meeting for one day. 



Overflow Crowd 
Attends Polio Show 
Tuesday, Feb. 5th 

Entertainment Is Huge 
Success, According to 
Chairman Yelton. 



Mrs. Emma W. Reffitt 



DHIA Supervisor 
Wins State Award 
At Farm-Home Week 



Women's Groups 
To Sponsor Heart 
Fund Drive In Co. 



Campaign Will Continue 
Through Month Of 

February. 

i 

A Tag Day, distribution of edu- 
cational literature, and sponsor- 
ship of the plastic heart coin con- 
tainers will feature the 1952 Heart 
Fund Drive in Boone County, under 
the direction of two women's organ- 
izations. 

Mrs. Clayton B. Jones will head a 
committee of the Wa-Na Woman's 
Club working on the drive, and 
Mrs. W. D. Scroggins is chairman 
of the Walton Woman's Club. 

The month long, campaign for 
funds to fight heart disease opened 
February 1. Kentucky's goal is 
$100,000, of which 75 per cent will 
remain in the state. 

Kentucky co-chairmen of the 
drive are State Revenue Commis- 
sioner H. Clyde Reeves, Frankfort, 
and Zellner L. Peal, Lexington in- 
surance executive. Former Gov- 
ernor Keen Johnson is president of 
the state heart association. 

Almost half of alii deaths in Ken- 
tucky each year "are directly due 
to heart and blood vessel diseases," 
according to Johnson, "making this 
health cause by far the most im- 
portant to the greatest number of 
our citizens." 

Funds collected in the state will 
be used for research, community 
service and health education pro- 
jects conducted by the Kentucky 
Heart Association and its parent or- 
ganization, the American Heart As- 
sociation. ; 



Recognized As Being 
Most Efficient DHIA 
^Supervisor In State. 

Richard "Dick" Reiman, supervis- 
or of the Northern Kentucky Dairy 
Herd Improvement Association re- 
ceived in award at Farm and Home 
Week in Lexington, as being the 
most efficient DHIA supervisor in 
the State. 

Mr. Reiman received a plaque and 
a check for $75.00 from the National 
Dairy Association for his excellent 
work in cow testing in the local as- 
sociation. 

He „is resigning as supervisor of 
the local association to answer an 
Army call February 29th. 

John Moser, former president of 
the Kentucky Artificial Breeding 
Association was selected and hon- 
ored as the State's outstanding 
dairyman. 



5uit Filed Against 
City of Florence 

Nick Mikkelsen, a resident of the 
Bluegrass Subdivision, Florence, 
filed suit in Boone Circuit Court 
last week, against the City of Flor- 
ence requesting that Ordinance 226, 
annexing the unincorporated area of 
the subdivision be declared null and 
void. 

Mr. Mikkelsen alleges that no 
notice of the proposal to annex was 
posted as required by law for 10 
days between the period of and be- 
tween September 11, 1951, and No- 
vember 13, 1951. j 

Grove H. O'Neill, a resident of 
the Grandview Subdivision, Flor- 
ence, also filed suit in Boone Circuit 
Court on the same grounds. 

Stuard Wegener, Covington at- 
torney filed both suits. 



A crowd estimated at more than 
1,000 persons attended the Boone 
County Jamboree benefit show, fea- 
turing radio and television stars at 
Burlington school auditorium, Tues- 
day night, February 5th. 

A. D. Yelton, County chairman of 
the campaign, stated that the show 
was one of the most successful 
benefit events ever to be held in 
the county. Proceeds from the en- 
tertainment will remain in the coun- 
ty to fight Polio, he said. 

Entertainers featured on the pro- 
gram were Lee Jones, yodeling cow- 
girl of WLW-T"V, the Pine Mountain 
Boys, Jimmy Skinner, Rome John- 
son and Guy Blakeman. Clarence 
Fields and his Boone County dance 
team, and Hubert Ryan and 
his Verona Hoedowners gave dem- 
onstrations of old time square danc- 
ing which was highly enjoyed. 

A. D. Yelton and his co-workers 
are to be commended for the splen- 
did entertainment, which not only 
boosted the Polio fund, but was ac- 
claimed by many as one of the 
best shows to be staged in this 
section. 

W. D. Scroggins, "Verona Lake 
Ranch operator was master of cere- 
monies, and kept the program mov- 
ing along in a very efficient and 
pleasing manner. 

In commenting on the present 
campaign in Boone County, Mr. Yel- 
ton stated that much work remains 
to be done in the drive. Although 
the show was very successful, and 
returns were very gratifying, much 
work remains to be done to com- 
plete the drive. 

Persons desiring to contribute to 
the fund should contact their pre- 
cinct chairman, their local bank or 
mail their contribution to A. D. 
Yelton, County chairman, Burling- 
ton. 

Direct contributions will be ap- 
preciated, Mr. Yelton stated, as 
there will be no house-to-house 
canvas made. 

Precinct chairmen are as follows: 

Mrs. William Wilson, Beaver; J. 
K. Cropper, Burlington; Ralph 
Prable, Constance; Mrs. John Kyle, 
Florence; Mrs. Alice K. Clore, 
Grant; James B. Jones, Hamilton; 
Mrs. John L. Conner, Hebron; Elvin 
E. Helms, Petersburg: Hon. Jos. B. 
Rouse, Verona; and Malcolm Simp- 
son, Walton. 

Citizens throughout the county 
are urged to contribute toward this 
worthy cause. Let's boost the Polio 
fund by our contributions. 



Funeral services for Mrs. Emma 
Willis Reffitt, Walton, who died at 
her home Saturday night, were held 
from the Chambers , and Grubbs 
funeral home at 1:20 p. m. Tuesday. 
Services were conducted at 2:00 p. 
m. at Locust Baptist Church, Wal- 
ton. • 

Mrs. Reffitt was a member of Lo- 
cust Baptist Church and a Walton 
resident for many years. She was 
74 years old. 

She is survived by her husband, 
James S. Reffitt; two daughters, 
Mrs. William White, Erlanger, and 
Mrs. Howard McClure, Union; three 
sons, Elmer and Raymond W. Ref- 
fitt, Erlanger, and Frank Reffitt, 
Pikeville, Ky.; a sister. Miss Ger- 
trude Wills, Paris, Ky.; two broth- 
ers, John B. and Clyde Wills, both 
of Paris; seven grandchildren and 
seven great-grandchildren. 



Mrs. Emma Cook 



Mrs. Emma Cook, native of Wal- 
ton, and for more than 25 years an 
employee of St. Francis Hospital, 
Cincinnati, died at the hospital Sat- 
urday. She was 75 years old. 

She is survived by a son, Frank 
Violett, Florence, Ky.; a sister, Mrs. 
Rose Sailer, Cincinnati; a brother, 
Albert Harms, Newport, and three 
grandchildren. 

Funeral services were held at 
11:00 a. m. Tuesday in Newport, 
with burial in Independence Cem- 
etery. 



Pressure For Higher 
Prices Still Strong, 
Michael DiSalle Says 

OPS Director Reviews 
Benefits Of Price 
Controls. 



Fish and Game Division 
Receive $9,535 From Sdle 
Of Licenses in Boone Co. 



John Bruegger Will Be 
Guest Speaker At Garden 
Club Luncheon Feb. 12th 



Chicken Dinner Will Be 
Served By Ladies of Union 
Presbyterian Church 

The ladies of the Union Presby- 
terian Church will serve a chicken 
dinner in their new church room 
Saturday, February 9th from 5 to 
8:00 p. m, it was announced this 
week. 

The public is cordially invited to 
attend. 



BURLINGTON P.-T. A. 

WILL MEET FEBRUARY IITH 



The Burlington P.-T. A. will meet 
Monday night, February 11 at 7:30 
at the schoolhouse. The second 
grade will have charge of the pro- 
gram. The Rhythm Band will play 
and a short program titled "At The 
Post Office'" will be presented. 

The third grade won the room 
prize last month. Come and help 
your child's room to win this month. 



VALENTINE PARTY PLANNED 



ThG;W. JA. U. of Big Bone Baptist 
Church will entertain the youth of 
the community from 9-16 on Satur- 
day night, February 16th at 7:30 p. 
m. in the home of Mrs. D. L. Lewis 
on Grange Hall Road. 

All children in the above age 
group are invited to attend, and par- 
ents are urged to help their chil- 
dren to get to the meeting. The 
R. A.'s and G. A.'s will have their 
regular meeting at the party. 



Pastor Called By 

Bullittsburg Baptist 

Rev. Joe G. Canzoneri of Vicks- 
burg. Miss., has accepted a call as 
pastor of Bullittsburg Baptist 
Church, it was announced this 
week. 

Bro. Canzoneri, a graduate of 
Mississippi College and Southern 
Baptist Seminary, Louisville, Ky., 
class of 1950, is married and has 
two boys. 

He will assume his duties at Bul- 
liksburg in the near future. 



New Ohio River 
Bridge Will Be 
Tax Free, Word 

Property Used For Public 
Purposes Exempt From 
Taxation. 



The new Ohio River bridge sche- 
duled for construction from Law- 
renceburg, Ind., to a point in Boone 
County near Petersburg, Ky., will 
be exempt from all Kentucky taxes, 
according to an opinion of Hal Wil- 
liams, Assistant Attorney General, 
in response to a query from Boone 
County Judge C. L. Cropper. 

In making the inquiry Judge 
Cropper said he feared that if Ken- 
tucky proposed to tax the bridge, 
the Indiana Toll Bridge Commission 
might drop the project. 

Williams, counsel for the State 
Revenue Department, explained 
that Kentucky's constitution ex- 
empts from taxation all public prop- 
erty used for public purposes. He 
added that collection of tolls to pay 
for the span would not make any 
difference. 

All Kentucky bridges spanning 
the Ohio River in Indiana, Illinois 
and Ohio are exempt of taxes from 
those states. A federal court suit 
ended collection of taxes on these 
structures for Indiana and Illinois, 
while the Ohio Legislature specific- 
ally exempted the bridges leading 
to Cincinnati. 



A luncheon meeting beginning at 
12:30 on Tuesday, February 12 at 
the home of Mrs. Harold Conner, 
Florence, will open a series of 
programs as the Boone I County 
Garden Club starts its first year as 
a member of the Federate|d Garden 
Clubs. Mrs. William Fitzgerald 
will be co-hostess. 

John Bruegger, Superintendent of 
the Dixie View Nursery will be the 
guest speaker. 

Mrs. Sam Denham, Sr., will start 
her second year ab president. Thio 
also gives Mrs. Denham tl^e distinc- 
tion of being the club's first presi- 
dent under the Federation. 



Burley Prices Dip 
To $40.60 Pei| 
Hundredweight 

During Past Week Sales; 
Lexington Market Will 
Close February ISj. 

With only eleven burley tobacco 
markets in operation in [Kentucky 
during the past week, 1 12,230,661 
pounds of leaif sold for ah average 
price of $40.60 a hundre^i pounds, 
it was reported. Growersj collected 
a total of $4,965,506.62, thej State De- 
partment of Agriculture rfeported. 

Sales the preceding week hit 33,- 
935,931 pounds for an average price 
of $43.98 per hundredweight. 

For the season, Kentuckf^ markets 
have sold 434,742,699 pounds of bur- 
ley for an average of $50 54 a hun- 
dred pounds. 

Growers have turned 1415 percent 
of their crop to the pools that 
handle the government |loan pro- 
grams, according to thej Federal- 
State Market News Service. 

Lexington, the world's Ie rgest bur- 
ley market, plans to close February 
15th. 

Carrollton reported a total of 602,- 
470 pounds of burley soldi last week 
for an average of $38.62, while Cov- 
ington reported 313,372 pounds sold 
for an average of $29.16 a( hundred- 
weight. 



Michael V. DeSalle, Director of 
Price Stabilization, told the Joint 
Congressional Committee on the 
Economic Report how consumers 
have been benefited and the nation 
aided by the work thus far of the 
Office of Price Stabilization. Con- 
trasting the grave situation immed- 
iately after the Korean War started 
with the relatively stable conditions 
not prevailing, DiSalle declared: "I 
cannot help feeling that the efforts 
of our organization have played a 
substantial part in the remarkable 
reversal of the economic situation 
which has occurred." A copy of 
the statement was received at the 
Cincinnati District OPS office. 

A year ago, the OPS Director 
pointed out, we had a defense pro- 
gram only "on paper." "We had 
a budget f^arplus; practically no in- 
crease had yet occured in the de- 
fense take of our material and labor 
supply. 

"Today the production level is 
higher and a much larger propor- 
tion of the total is going to defense," 
DiSalle stated. "Today unemploy- 
ment is lower; today the govern- 
ment is overating at a deficit; td- 
day our world-wide commitments 
are greater. Today the economy is 
rapidly approaching the situation 
the mere fear of which a year ag9 
caused frantic inflation." i 

Although there are many pres- 
sures for higher prices, DiSalle em- 
phasized that "the relative stabiliza- 
tion which has been accomplished 
has more than all else been created 
by a return of public confidence 
that, although the value of the 
dollar is still seriously threatened, 
the government can and will deal 
with inflation, and no major econ- 
omic group will be victimized in the 
process." 

The Price Director noted, "con- 
trary to the impression gained in 
some quarters, OPS is still undeir 
plenty of pressure to raise ceilings. 
Perhaps some of you would like to 
spend a day in my office to appreci- 
ate just how much pressure. More 
than 1,000 companies had already 
filed reports and applipations un- 
der the Capehart amendment for 
ceiling price raises, covering over 
5,000 product lines, and many more 
are coming in every day. I doubt if 
these applications are being filed 
as mere insurance, or for the 
pleasure of filling out simplified 
forms." 

Mr. DiSalle concluded by saying 
that, as the President's Economic 
report so clearly indicates, "my suc- 
cessor will have no easy time. The 
build-up of inflationary forces 
which the report foreshadows will 
mean that soft spots will become 
fewer and upward pressure on 
prices even more general. I have 
every confidence that my successor, 
whoever he may be, will be able to 
keep prices reasonably stable. He 
can fount on the help of the organ- 
ization which has been developed 
and he can build on the solid found- 
ation which has been laid. But he 
will also need the wholehearted 
support of every patriotic Ameri- 
can." 



The State Fish and Game [Div- 
ison of Frankfort, received $9,5}5.65 
from the sale of hunting, fisliing, 
and trapping licenses in Boorte 
County for the year 1951, accordiijg 
to C. D. Benson, County Couft 
Clerk. 

Mr. Benson reported 1761 state- 
wide license sold; 1493 county hunt- 
ing license; 33 non-resident hunt- 
ing license: 1322 statewide fishing 
licenses; 432 county fishing licenses; 
61 three-day fishing licenses; 17 'non- 
resident fishing license; 10 resident 
commercial fishing license; 71 resi- 
dent hoopnet — snag line tags; 5!resi 
dent seine tags and 6 resident trap 
ping licenses. | 



Four Draw Fines In 
Boone County Court 



Three men, arrested by Statfe 
Troopers and arraigned in JudCe C. 
L. Cropper's Court, Saturday, kverle 
fined $19.50 each On charges of feck- 
less driving and being drunk jin a 
public place. ' 

A fourth man was fined $50.0JO 
and costs Monday, whv^n arrailgneld 
on a charge of leaving ihe scene of 
an accident. | 



Bloodmobile Will 
Visit Burlington 
Wednesday, April 30 

Total of 340 Pints Of 
Blood Donated By 
Boone Countians. ■ 



Automobile Owner$ 
Slow In Purchasing 
New 1952 Stickers 



Cow Owned By Boorltucky 
Farms Has Highest Record 
In DHIA During Jaipuary 

The highest cow for January 1952 
in the Northern Kentucky D. H. I. 
A. was Mildred, a registered Hol- 
stein, producing 81.5 pourjds of but- 
terfat and 2090 pounds of {milk. The 
cow is owned by Boonetudky Farms, 
Burlington, Ky. I 

The herd with the highest aver- 
age, producing 1171 pounds of milk, 
and 39.1 pounds of buljterfat be- 
longs to the Eisen Brothers, Cali- 
fornia, Ky. This is the [third con- 
secutive month for the Bisen herd 
to have the highest herd Average. 



Burlington O. E. S. 
Will Meet Thursday 



Four Star Chapter, 
O. E. S. will meet tonight 
day), February 7th at 
Hall, according to Mrs. Frtank 
er. Worthy Matron. 

All members of the 
urged to be present and 
cordially invited. 



Turlington 

(Thurs- 

Masonic 

Maur- 



order are 
visitors are 



Ohio River Drops 
To Below Flood 
Stage Tuesday 

Rainfall During Week 
End Fails To Change 
River Stage. 

The swollen Ohio River dropped 
to below flood stage, 52 feet, Tues- 
day at Covington, according to re- 
ports. 

With the river rapidly falling, 
roads in Boone County which had 
been blocked by high water were 
being traveled by motorists Wed- 
nesday. 

General rainfall over the Ohio 
River Valley during the week-end 
failed to affect the river stage, and 
it was expected that the river will 
gradually return to its banks. 

Damage from flood waters in 
Boone County was reported as small 
while in many sections, farmers re- 
ported gains from the high water, 
due to the silt left on corn land in 
local river bottoms. 



The Men's Bible Class will meet 
Monday night, February 11th at 
'8:00 at the Burlington Baptist 
Church. Rev. Richard Carlton will 
be the guest speaker. 



Rev. R. A. Johnson spent Mon- 
day of this week in Louisville. 



Deadline For New 
Licenses Is March 1, 
According To Clerk. 

Approximately 3200 Boone County 
automobile owners have failed, to 
purchase 1952 windshield license 
stickers, according to C. D. Benson, 
County Court Clerk. j 

Mr. Benson stated Tuesday j thajt 
approximately 800 automobile ownj- 
ers out of a possible 4000 inj this 
county have purchased their new 
stickers. | 

A deadline of March li has been 
set by the State to obtain new li- 
censes, and local automobile and 
truck owners are urged to purchase 
their new stickers before the latter 
part of the month in order to avoid 
the last-minute rush. ! 

Persons who are unable to come 
to the clerk's office during regular 
hours, can obtain their license by 
mailing their 1951 certificate along 
with a check, or money order tot 
S5.00 to the County Cleric whO' will 
mail their sticker by return hiail. 



Florence Drive-In 
Theotre To Re-Open 

Complete remodeling Of the re^ 
freshment stand is now completed 
according to an announcement by 
Tom Hill and Wm. Macklin, man: 
agers of the Florence Driye-Iri 
Theatre, and re-opening is set for 
week-end operation beginning this 
Saturday, February 9th. During 
the winter season this popular 
theatre will be open every Saturday 
and Sunday nights, showing only 
the best in motion pictures. 

The double feature program for 
this Saturday and Sunday is . the 
technicolor production, "Cross- 
winds," starring John Payne and 
Rhonda Fleming, also "Submarine 
Command" with Wm. Holden and 
Nancy Olden, two top hijts. I 

This will be the first dpportuniti 
for the public to inspec't the new 
refreshment bar, where hot chili 
barbecue and french fried potatoes 
will be added to the old favorites, 
hot dogs, popcorn, etc. 

As in the past a coupon good fot 
one gallon of gas from the Kirk 
Chevrolet Co., will be presented for 
each car anytime the temperature 
drops below 50 degrees. j 



The Bloodmobile will visit Bur- 
lington Wednesday, April 30th, it 
was announced by Mrs. Virginia 
Goodridge Nestor, l^xecutive Secre- 
tary of the Boone County Red 
Cross Chapter. Mrs. William Rud- 
icill is chairman of blood donors and 
Mrs. M. A. Yelton is chairman of 
service groups, volunteers who as- 
sist at the visit of the Bloodmobile 
as recepitionists, canteen, etc. 

The last visit of the unit to Flor- 
ence proved to be the most success- 
ful thus far, with 145 pints being 
contributed, bringing the total to 
340 pints in three visits of the 
unit to Boone County. Bopne Coun- 
ty's quota is 500 pints by July 1st. 

Mrs. Roy Lutes and Mrs. Harold 
Conner are to be commended on the 
manner they and their committee 
secured the large number of don- 
ors, and Mrs. Clyde Arnold, chair- 
man of the service groups and her 
committee with Mrs. Mary Elizabeth 
Domachko chairman of canteen did 
a splendid job throughout the entire 
day at Florence. Praise was also ex- 
tended to those securing food used 
during the visit of the Mobile unit. 
Business firms donating food for the 
visit were Stringtown Stop. Con- 
ner's Grocery, Butternut Bread thru 
its representative Charles Hemp- 
fling; Taystee Bread, Erlanger Park- 
view Store, Ernie's Market, Florence 
Drug Store, Rouse Sbecialty Store, 
Hagedorn Appliances, Florence Ap- 
pliances, Florence Hardware, Flor- 
ence Parkview Store, Riddell's Food 
Market, Daugherty's Store, Mrs. 
Inco, of Log Cabin Inn, Mrs. Louis 
Houston, W. M. S. of Union Baptist 
Church, members of Mt. Zion 
Homemakers and other ladies of 
the Florence area who made and 
donated cookies. 

O. R. Russ was chairman of donor 
room supplies and he and his group 
worked very efficiently. Mr. Russ 
was available during the entire visit 
and was a constant source of help 
whenever called upon. 

The Boone County Chapter, Am- 
erican Red Cross wishes to thank 
each and everyone who made this 
visit successful and the Florence 
Fire Department and the Ladies' 
Auxiliary for use of the building. 
In expressing thanks Mrs. Nestor 
said, 'We want each of you, worker 
and donor to feel that you have 
done a great thing to make this gift 
of life-saving blood available to the 
boys in the Armed Forces. We know 
that God is tlic giver of life, but 
certainly He has used each of you 
as an instrument to carry on His 
work here on earth." •» 



Supervisors Hold 
Meeting Wednesday 

A meeting of the Boone County 
Board of Supervisors of the Soil 
Conservation department was hel(f 
at the County office Wednesday. 

Plans for the year were discussed 
by the supervisors at this meeting 
it was reported. 



REAL ESTATE TRANSFERS 

The 290-acre farm owned by Chas 
Koch and known as the Ben Berk 
shire farm was sold to Mr. and Mrs. 
McWhorter of Harlan County. They 
plan to move here in the near fu- 
ture. Mr. McWhorter raises anck 
shows ponies, which will mean new 
competition at the fair this year, i 

John and Leotha Cook have re- 
cently purchased a new brick house 
in Hebron Heights subdivision fronh 
Roy Schweir, contractor. They plaJi 
to move there as soon as the build- 
ing is completed. They now reside 
oh l^ouell Road. [ 

The above sales were made thru 
Conner and Gaines, of Hebron. 



Carl Rouse and son. Wilford. of 
Lexington, were visiting friends 
here, Saturday. 



Mrs. Raymond Tucker returned 
home Tuesday from St. Elizabeth 
Hospital, where she underwent a 
recent operation. * 



Square Dance Team 
Will Entertain Local 
Farm Organization 

At Annual Meeting and 
Election Scheduled 
Thursday, February 7. 

The Boone County Square Dance 
team will feature the entertainment 
part of the program at the Boone 
County Farm Bureau annual meet- 
ing and election of officers to bo 
held at the Burlington courthouse 
on Thursday. Februarv- 7 at 8:00 p. 
m. 

The dance team is headed by 
Clarence Fields and was judged the 
1951 Kentucky State Champions 
in open competition at the Ken- 
tucky State Fair. The music for the 
square dance will be in charge of 
Turkey Feeley and his musicians, 
and they have promised.^me spec- 
ial numbers. > '3.v 

R. F. Pace, Jr., Insurance Director 
of the Kentucky Farm Bureau In- 
surance Co,, will have a special 
message for ruTai p&ople as he is 
well grounded in agricultural work 
as well as the insurance program. 
He is a graduate of Western State 
College in agriculture and a form- 
er Vocational Agriculture teacher. 

All rural people are urged to at- 
tend the meeting anff take part in 
the election of officers. The Boone 
County F^.m Bureau now has the 
largest membership' in its history, 
having a membership of 767. Ken- 
tucky has the largest membership 
in the southern region and is the 
fifth largest in the United States. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



V 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
Advertising Information 

DISPLAY — 35c per column inch. 

NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS — Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 

add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate 



-$2.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Thursday, February 15, 1912 

Limaburg 

Mr. and Mrs. Fonnie Easton were 
guests of Chester Tanner and fam- 
ily, Sunday. . 

Sydney Ambrose spent Saturday 
night and Sunday with Mr. J. T. 
Stephenson and family. 
Split Rock 

Al Nixon and family spent Sun- 
day with his sister, Mrs. Tyra Bon- 
durant and husba^id. 

Miss Willie Batchelor entertained 
a large crowd of young girl.s and 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madisbn Ave. 
Covingron 



Hoars: 10:00 to 5:30 " 

Wednesday 10:00 to 12:00 
PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



boys at her home, Saturday night. 
North Bend 

Steve Burns and wife spent last 
Sunday with Julius Utzinger and 
wife. 

Ora Ogden and family and Tom 
Acra spent Sunday with Walter 
Ogden and wife. 

Pt. Pleasant 

Mrs. Fanny Clutterbuck and 
daughter!, Mrs. Lloyd Aylor were 
guests oif Mrs B. H. Tanner 'last 
Wednesday. 

Misses Kitty and Beulah Tanner 
entertained the following last Sun- 
day: Mjisses Alice Tupman, Mary 
Darby, ]V|[essrs. Willie Tupman, Tom 
Kenyon.j Allie Darby, Hubert Grim- 
sley, Mrs. Ira Walton and Tom Bon- 
ar and wife. 

Hebron 

Misses Jessie Cloud, Lizzie May 
McGlasson and Lola Aylor, and 
Messrs Lowell Tanner, Harvey 
Souther and Lloyd Ernst attended 
a theater in Cincinnati last Thurs- 
day afternoon and night. 

Misses Nannie and Bessie Lodge 
will entertained the Helpers' Circle 
next Saturday afternoon. 

Buffalo 

Miss Emma Clements spent Fri- 
day night and Saturday with her 
cousin, Mrs. H. O. Adams. 

Miss Jessie Utz, one of Buffalo's 
charming young ladies, spent Sat- 
urday night and Sunday with Miss 
Ruth Huey, of Big Bone. 
R. D. No. 3 

Miss Adelia Scothorn was the 
pleasant guest of Miss Norma Mc- 
Glasson, Sunday evening. 

Rev. C. V. Brooks and daughter. 
Miss Helen, of Idlewild, Temp 



Graves, of BuUittsville, and Miss 
Cathryn Estes spent Sunday with 
Bruce Henry and family. 
Devon 

Thos. Northcutt, of Cincinnati, is 
the guest of his parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Robert Northcutt. 

We learn, with much regret, 
Frank Robinson's loss of his house 
by fire, Sunday morning. 
Independence 

Misses Mary and Maud Slater had 
as guests Wednesday, Misses Nancy 
and Savella Turner and Miss Ann- 
line Webster, of this city. 

Mr. and Mrs. Mike Wagner en- 
tertained their friends with a play 
party, Tuesday night. 
Hathaway 

John D. McNeely and family spent 
last Sunday with Mat Ryle and fam- 
ily near Beech Grove. 

J. P. Johnson entertained his half 
brother from the West, last Mon- 
day. 

Petersburg 

Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Acra were 
Sunday evening guests of Mr. and 



POSTED 



Dr.Geo.T.McCauley 

CHIROPRACTOR 

15 Dixie Highway 

Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

Over Morris Dept. Store 
Office Hrs. 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. 
Daily. Evening Hours, Mon., 
Wed. and FrL 6:30 to 8 p. m. 

Closed Thursday 
Phone Erl 8832 Res. CO 5646 



Mrs. Thomas Howard. 

Raymond Witham spent Sunday 
evening with Prof. Skinner and Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Rue. 

Rabbit Hash 

Billy Briggs moved to the Carroll 
place, near Big Bone, last week. 

Will Craig went to Danville last 
week to attend the funeral of his 
uncle, A. G. McConnell. 
Walton 

Dr. and Mrs. Joseph Baker spent 
part of the week in Cincinnati, the 
guests of Dr. and Mrs. B. W. Stal- 
lard. 

J. Fletcher Johnson, Walton R. 
F. D. No. 1 wants to hire a good 
hand for the year. He is a good 
man to work for. 



I PETERSBURG BAPTIST CHURCH 

Marion H. Beaver, Pastor 
Sunday School 10:00 A. M. 
Morning Worship 11:00 A. M. 
B. T. U. 7:15 P. M. 
Evening Worship 8:00 P. M. 
Prayer meeting, Wednesday 8:00 
You are cordially invited to at- 
tend these services. 



Try A Want Ad - They Sell 



BIG BONE BAPTIST CHURCH 
Harry L. Wainscott, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Bruce 
Ryle, Supt. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

B.T.U. 7:45 p.m. Emery Gullion, 
director. 

Evening Worship 7:45 p. m. 

Wednesday Prayer Service 8:00 p. 
m. 

Enter to worship — depart to serve. 



ay 



DR. [. R. ROyEK 

CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Highway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Offfce modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



'1= 



FEBRUARY 

FURNITURE SALE 

NOW GOING ON! 

DINE'S FURNITURE HOUSE 

"When You Think of Furniture, Think of Dine's 
! Furniture House" 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Wilbur Stephens farm on Cham- 
bers Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Paul DeLott farm, Burlington, Ky. 
R. D. 2. 

Joseph Doll farm. Grange Hall 
Road, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
Mgr., Burlington, Ky., R. 1. j 

O. W. Purdy Farm, Waterloo, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

H. W. Whaley farm, Burlington 
Pike. 

M. L. Gaines farm, Petersburg, 
Ky. 

Vastine Farm, Gunpowder Road, 
Florence R. D. 

C. D. Klemme farm, corner of 
Donaldson Highway and Minneola 
Pike. 

Sallie Belle Garirson farm, Wal- 
ton, Ky. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

Sunny Brook farm. Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

J. B. Jones farm, East Bend Bot- 
toms. 

Long Acres farm. Crescent Springs 
Road, Erlanger R. 4. I 

The farms of Mrs. Thos. E. (Rand- 
all, Petersburg, Ky. 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 2. U. S. 42. 

Anna R. and Mattie Hudson farms 
Walton, Ky. 

Groveland Farm, Hebron, Ky., L. 
C. Hafer, owner. 

Ray Hill farm, near Hebron. 

John A. Elsbernd, old BurUngton 
Road, Constance. Box 15. 

Villa Madonna Farm, Amsterdam 
Pike, R. 2, Covington, Ky. 

Hereford Hills farm, near BuUitts- 
burg Baptist Church. 

Hugh McArthur farm, Burlington 
R. 2, near Waterloo. 

Thos. E. Randall farm, Peters- 
burg, Ky. 

J. C. Bedinger farm, Beckham 
Shields, mgr., Ricrwood Rd., Wal. 2 

NOTE— Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1953. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



FLORENCE APPLIIillGE 

Authorized Norge Dealer 

SALES and SERVICE 

TAPPAN GAS RANGE $219.95 

n CU. FT. REFRIGERATOR (Norge) $299.95 

CONSOLE ELECTRIC SEWING MACHINE 119.00 

EMERSON - WESTINGHOUSE - ZENITH 
RADIOS AND TELEVISIONS 

WESTINGHOUSE T. V. 16" $199.95 

A GOOD SELECTION OF SECONDHAND 

TELEVISION SETS 

Self-Service Bottle Gas Tel. Flor. 589 



3i 
I 



j 

i 

i 



Right Here ... 

IN OUR OWN 
FUNERAL HOME 

OUR DISPLAY ROOM IS LOQATED in our own funeral home, 
thus offering convenience and privacy for the family served. 
There is a very complete selection and each casket is marked 
in plain figures. 

Our ambulance is available to our patrons with- 
out charge to and from local hospitals. 

CHAMBERS. & GRUBBS 

FUNERAL HOMES 



FLORENCE, KY. 

Member Kentucky Funeral 



Phone Flor. 5019 
Directors B' ^al Association 



A. C. KARSTETER 
Phone 109 



V 



k 



STIER & WILLIAMS 

Funeral Directors 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



H. E. WILLIAMS 
Phone 14 

$ 



Funeral Home. 
310 Fourth Sttret 



AURO 



i 



A, IND. 



Office Phone 13 



=%ll 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington HEmlock0700 



Established 1885 



= 530-32 Madison Ave. 
— ~ Covington, Ky. 



^ 



913 Monmouth St. 
Newport, Ky. 



m 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



I- ■ i 



Ludlow 



(i. 



Kentucky 




E 





New 



l-\Wl 



Modem 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



NORRIS BROCK 
CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Tarda. 
Live Wire and Trogna- 
sive orfanization, tee- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 
^^.^.,r. ^^ . .^ . .^.^^.^^hope yon will erentnal- 

SERVICE that SATISFIES IT ship to ns. why not 

Daily Market Report: WLW Cincinnati, "O^? _«*'«"**««= ^ 
12:30 — WCKY Cincinnati, 12:12 the first man yon meet. 




IH 



Symptoms of Distress Arising from 

STOMACH ULCERS 
DUETo EXCESS ACID 

QUICK RELIEF OR NO COST 



Ask About 15-Day Trial Offerl 



Over four mUllon bottles of the Wnxjum 
Treatment have been Bold for relief of 
gymptoms of distress arisiiiK from Stomadi 
and Duodenal Ulcers due to Excess A dd ■ 
Poor Digestion, Sour or Upset Stemadh, 
Gassiness, Heartburn, Sleeplessness, sAc^ 
due to Excess Acid. Ask for ••Wlllard's 
Message" which fnUy explains this remark- 
able home treatment — free — at 

Erlanger: 

ELSMERE PHARMACY 

KNAPMEYER'S PHARMACY 



COVINGTON 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

5TH AND MADISON 

ASK YOUR DAD 

HE'LL TELL YOU 

WE'VE BEEN SELLING 

GOOD 

EXTRA SERVICE 

WORK 
SHOES 

FOR MORE THAN 

29 YEARS 

We fit small feet, large feet, 
^narrow feet, wide feet 

EF-KO ARMY STORE 

508 MADISON AVE. 



BATTERIES 

All Sizes 
2-Year Guarantee-Exchange 

$ J 3.95 

WESTERN AUTO 
ASSOCIATE STORE 

Home owned and operated by 

WM. W. THOMPSON 

Opposite Kroger's — Erionger 
OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS 



Beginning inunediately the Bnlloclc Funeral Home Will Honor 

All Burial Insurance Policies — Full Credit will be given 

MEMBER OF KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

BURIAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION 

Serving Northern Kentucky wjith the facilities and experience 
to render capable aid sympathetic service 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Day — Anytime Night — Anywhere 

To and from all Greater Cincinnati Hospitals and Institutloft^ 

BULLOCK FUNERAL HOME 

Home Open for Publid Inspection At All Times 

NEW - MODERN - CONVENIENT - COMFORTABLE 

461 ELM ST., LUDLOW, KY.! JUNIPER 6114 

i 
Wilfred E. Bullock - Licensed iFuneral Director and Embalmer 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 

AND 

DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. H EmIock 2088 



FRIENDLY 



DEPENDABLE 



EFFICIENT 



W. Ralph Stith 



FUNER 

AMBULANCE 
SERVICE 

Mei 
THE KENTUCKY 
BURIAL 



L HOME 

PHONE 
FLORENCE 13 

rhber of 

-uneral directors 
/association 



^1 



1 HEADQUARTERS FOR 

I CONCRETE BLOCKS 
1 BUILDING SUPPLIES 

COAL -ROOFING 

I Tate Builders Supply 

I 47 Dixie Highway 

I Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

I PHONE Dl 7720 



Enduring Assets 

Character . . . rcpiiution . . . integrity 
arc'^cndnring tfaingi. Ovr reputation 
for capable, conjrideratc aerricc be-. 
.comes more finnilf wtablished «ach 
time our ftrriccc arc rendered. 



TALIAFERRO FUNERAL 
HOME 

Erlanger, 4:- Kentucky i 

ERLANJGER 8850 

Member Kentuck;y Funeral Directors 
Burial Association 



iiiiiuiiimi 



DR. L. J.! METZGER 
DR. J. TdEVINE 

OPTOMETRISTS 

HOURS--9:00 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. 



HE 0535 



631 Modison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



■■ 



The Boone Clounty Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



Bellevlew 



I Veterans Hospital in Ft. Thomas. 
We wish for him a speedy recovery. 
Mrs. Wm. Deck was called to Bur- 
lington last week to help car for her 



^1 



FARMS! I 

140 ACRES 140 = 

7-ROOM 2-STC)RY FRAME HOME, barn and outbuildings; 90- = 
ton silo; 2.2 tobacco base; long road frontage; nearly all = 

tractor land. Owner has business that needs him. Locat- = 

ed on BuUittsville and Burlington Road. ^ 

101 ACRES 101 = 

9-ROOM BRICK AND FRAME HOME— 1.6 tobacco base; barn ^ 

and many outbuildings. This farm lays one-half mile off = 

Petersburg pike, just 2V2 miles west of Burlington; house = 

vacant now; move in with deed. See sign on Petersburg == 

Pike. Owner's price is 514,000.00. What's yours? Call = 

for appointment day or night. We are full-time real = 

estate ijnen. ^ 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons| 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION BROKERS = 

623 Washington St. Covington, Ky. HE 5107 = 

23 S. Main St. Walton, Ky. Walton 192 ^ 

Evenings JU 4895 - Holly 4621-8101 = 

WANT ACTION? AUCTION IT! == 



granddaughter, who was quite ill 
with measles. 

Rev. and Mrs. Wm. Burkett and 
sons, of Walton, spent the day Fri- 
day with Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Kite. 

Mrs. Clara Sebree is caring for 
Mrs. Lizzie Smith who is ill. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rogers visited 
over the week-end with their daugh- 
ter and her husband in Covington. 
Their son-in-law will be inducted in 
the army within the next few days. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. B. Rogers, Jr., 
and family entertained at dinner 
Sunday, the following guests: Mrs. 
Lacy Cropper, of Miami, Fla., Mrs. 
Hazel Smith of Xenia, Ohio and Mr. 
and Mrs. Robert Grant. 

Wayne Kelly has enlisted in the 
Marines and left Monday for San 
Diego, Calif., where he will receive 
his basic training. 



fering ideas for this cover-illustra- 
iion. 

j Then, something happens; with a 
toar that one can hear, an "Empire 
Express" train thunders by, with a 
livind of cyclonic force following it; 
the old lady with the bird-cage 
rops it and grabs at her hat, and 
er skirts; the brief cases and the 
ackages of the men fall from their 
rms, their papers cover their faces, 
nd their hats sail away. The sweet, 
oung thing who was so "unconsci- 
usly" stralling in the vicinity of 
the bored Marine has her coat fly- 
ing violently about her head, and 
the soldier-boy looks as disillusioned 
jas ever. In the last panel of the 
bicture everyone takes stock; the 
pollege-boy in trying to capture his 
companion's jaunty cap as it sails 
(through the air, has stepped into 
land through the bird-cage, and the 
old lady holds him responsible for 
the escape of , her bird, which, 
perched on the head of the irate 
elderly gentleman, twitters excited- 
ly, "whot hoppen?" The elderly 
jgentlemah was sideswiped by the 
sharp corner of a package under 
the arm of one of his fellow com- 
Utz in the News muters, and looks as if he had an 

Hans Jorge Zenche of the Vir- opinion to express, but can't for 



Boone Co. Pioneers 

THEIR ANCESTORS AND 
THEIR DESCENDANTS 



U 



I'LL ALLOW YOU '60 

FOR YOUR OLD REFRIGERATOR ON THIS 
NEW 8-FT. KELVINATOR 



lis 



.00 = 




Reg. Price $309.95 g 

Less Trade-in $60.00 ^ 

YOU PAY ONLY = 



$ 



249 



.95 ■ 



Budget Terms = 



LLOYD E. TANNER 



With LOUIS MARX & BROS. 
516 Madison Ave., Covington 



HEmlock 0281 = 



IF: 



ginia colony of 1717 has been dead 
for almost two centuries, but his 
descendants are still marching on 
in widely separated parts of the 
country. , 

Up in Connecticut lives an artist 
whose name is Thornton Utz; he has 
attained success in his profession, 
for the Saturday Evening Post with 
its millions of readers used one of 
Mr. Utz's illustration on its cover: 
page for its issue of October 20,i 
1951. It's an unusual picture, too, 
interestin', amusin', elevatin', re-i 
vealin,' and aggravatin'. Like ai 
spirited motion picture, each scene! 
is full of action; time, now; place, aj 
suburban railroad station platform; 
characters, a boy and a girl, college 
students; an old lady with a birdi 
cage; several tired business men; 
carrying brief-cases and packages, 
their faces buried in their news- 
papers; a "gal" with a keen eye for 



words fail him; and with her back 
turned on the blase Marine, the 
young woman with, ah, the shapely 
underpinning, elaborately repairs 
her complexion, entirely "oblivious" 
of the soldier's reflection in her 
mirror. Hunt up your copy of the 
Post and see this picture yourself, 
you'll forget the "slings and arrows 
of outrageous fortune" that torment 
all of us, at time. Mr. Utz Is a 
gift from heaven to a confused and 
weary world — he makes us laugh. 

Although he now lives in Con- 
necticut, the Thornton Utz of this 
picture is not a "dam yankee," but 
atransplanted "rebel," born in Mem- 
phis, Tennessee, where his parents 
still live. When the Germanna col- 
onists moved to Madison county, 
Virginia, one of the first things they 
did was to build a stockade, on 
land patented by George Utz, for 
protection against Indian attacks. 



perience, and rightfully suspicious 
of the traffic risk involved in an 
encounter with a rattle-trap vehicle 
like Mr. Ford's Lizzie." Since the 
car's owner had placed an estimated 
value of $557.95 on his car, from 
which should be deducted the 
value of the remains as scrap iron, 
Mr. Utz's lawyer thought he should 
receive as damages at least $550, 
plus the cost of a suitable, appropri- 
ately inscribed headstone, "Here 
lies Belle, victim of an unwarranted 
assault by an iron-hearted female 
whose prime was long-past, and 
whose only hope for remembrance 
was by an assault on an innocent 
creature intent alone on faithful 
service to mankind, in mitigating 
the menace to traffic, by kicking 
the daylights out of an old junk- 
heap.' The Judge has taken the 
case under advisement, and is still 
wrestling with the problem. 
(To Be Continued) 

— W. C. Barrickman. 



G 



AYET 

THEATRE 



Y 



" BIGGEI^, BEHER | 



at a lower price! 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE. KY 



M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 



TONIGHT and FRIDAY 



NAVAL 
SCENES 
NEVER 
BEFORS 
FILMED! 




the man in a Marine's uniform, who This land later on was owned by 
is fully aware of all ferqinine wilesf [Thornton Utz, and Thornton Utz 
he's been around, has been everyt-'the accomplished artist, is his des- 



where, seen everything, and know;; 
all the answers; he's bored and cyn- 
ical and leans against a post of the 
station platform as if his sole purj- 
pose in life is to help sustain the 
platform roof. I really suspect he 
is Mr. Thornton Utz, himself, gatn- 



19- 



HEAD OF MILK 
COWS & HEIFERS 



-19 



AT ABSOLUTE 




SAT., 




16 - 



1:30 
P. 



At the Rolling Acres farm on Hicks Pike, formerly the Dr. Heisel 
Farm^ Va mile off Richwood Road and 1 mile west of Dixie High- 
way U. S. 25, Richwood, Ky., Boone County. 

Because the faithful tenant on this farm for 12 years, Mr. J. K. 
Winniingham, is retiring and the owner Mr. Collins has a job in 
the city- and is unable to take care of these cows, he has signed 
an absolute contract with us to sell his entire herd at absolute 
auction and quitting the dairy business. 

ATTENTION: Dairy cattlemen, if you are interested in adding 
one dr more fine heavy producing Guernsey dairy cows to your 
herd, don't fail to attend this sale. 

All these cows were raised on this farm and some came from reg- 
istered stock. They include 16 milk cows, 2 with calves by side, 
and 4 heavy springers and others due to freshen soon. Also to 
be sold is 3 Guernsey heifers 8 months, 14 months and 17 months 
old. The cows give from 4 to 7 gallons of milk per day. All T. 
B. and Bangs tested. ' 

Also to be sold is milking equipment, 4 can (Farm Master) milk 
cooler; (Economy) electric Cream separator; ten 10-gallon milk 
cons; (Farm Master) portable milker, 2 units. 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

, ^ j j REAL ESTATE & AUCTION BROKERS 
623 Washington St., Covington, Ky. HE 5107, JU 4895, Holly 4621 or 8101 
CECIL WAYMAN, AUCTIONEER WANT ACTION? AUCTION IT! 



cendant and namesake. 

W. H. T. Utz, a descendant of 
Hans Jorge Zeuche,, lives in the 
"piney woods of East Texas," where 
there is at least one oil well on 
every farm; their owners nowadays 
have quit farming and spend their 
time in counting their oil royalties. 
Mr. Utz had until recently a he- 
male mule named Belle; for twen- 
ty years Belle had served his own- 
er well and faithfully, and in his 
declining years was allowed to 
roam over the farm in well-earned 
leisure. Rather bored by the tran- 
quil, uneventful life he was lead- 
ing, he wandered out one day on 
the public highway and there viol- 
ently collided with an old-time tin 
Lizzie of the vintage of 1905. The 
consequence were decisive; Belle 
was killed and Lizzie was a wreck, 
her remains a pile of scrap, fit only 
ifor the junk yard. Her owner 
[promptly sued Mr. Utz for damages, 
'charging that he was negligent in 
permitting Belle to wander on the 
public road, "unlighted, unannounc- 
ed, even by a single 'he-haw,' un- 
attended and unadorned witli any 
known devise calculated to make 
his, her or its presence known." Mr. 
Utz, through his attorney answered, 
denying that he was liable for any 
damages that Lizzie's owner "may 
I have suffered through his ignor- 
'ance of the rights of a quiet, well-be- 
Ihaved gentleman-mule, even if his 
jname was that of a feminine mule, 
iand that Belle, wearing a head-stall, 
'was fully and adequate dressed, ac- 
cording to present day standards, 
'and harnessed and equipped as a 
working mule sufficiently to en- 
title him to the recognized rights 
of animals on the public highway." 
"It is difficult," alleged Mr. Utz's 
cross-petition, "in a speed-crazy age, 
when the dollaif is rapidly and daily 
depreciating in value, and when the 
cost of mules in climbing higher 
and higher, to place . a value on 
Belle, who was a mule of vast ex- 



ttirrmg 
WHJJAM NANCY WI.LIAM DON 

BOIDEN 0[M BENDK lAPB 



liSi. 




rA 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from Z to 11:30 P. M. 

M-G-M's NEW cotorbT 
TECHNICOLOR ADVENTUREj 



CHAUENGE 
TO LASSIE 



LINOLEUM 

"LOWEST PRICES 
IN NORTHERN KY." 

9x12 Congo Rug 5.95 

Linoleum 59c sq. yd. 

Congowall....44c run. ft. 

TILE! TILE! TILE! 

"Lay It Yourself" 

9x9 Inlaid 10c ea. 

6x6 Rubber 10c ea. 

Rug Border ..39c yd. 

HOLLANDER CO. 

"Never Undersold" 



Covington 

428 Madison, 

HE 8843 



Latonia 

4618 Church, 

JU 4626 



Starring 

EDMUND GWENN 
DONALD CRISP 
GERALDINE BROOKS 
AND LASSIE 

Chapter 6 "Mysterious Island' 




SUNDAY and MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 

Desperate Men 
Brave the Terrors 
of the South Sea 
Jungles... 

for Gold! 1 




starring 

JOMM KHOMDA 



KimiFST 



mmmwm 

^■^ /uii mmm ■ \m mm ■ mm mm 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

FEBRUARY 12TH AND 13TH 
Young People... As i.-,^^ 
So Much of Life . . . Taking 
So Much of Love! 




'VONTGOUEIIT 



Parmo-nt presents 
(U2ABETH 



S«!lLtT 



CLIFT- TAYLOR WINTERS 
r. GEORGE ^^NS ^««»a 
APIACE 
IN THE SUN 



, •» mm BRXSStUE ■ "SSl" CEORGE SIEVtW 

'•crwflD'si by Mkm«i *itson mt] Hiirt Brown • B)S*d V the rm^ 

M AMUicAn iiwoY. I, THEODORE DREISER mtmi 
ruuM KAiucr Mr iMM mm t> tmb- 




proved n^ost dependable 



Handsome furniture stylihg m se- 
lected Mahogany. Razor-sharp 20 
inch piotures, "Target" tinned with 
th« "Golden Voice" sound. I Area Se- 
lector Switch boosts power in distant 
areas. Acoustinator Toni Control 
varies sound as desired. Anti-reflec- 
tion Glare-Guard eliminatis 98% of 
glare interference. Bilt-in -Antenna. 
MODEL 21T2. 



ONLY 



$ 



269 



.95 



= $40.50 DOWN— 78 WEEKS TO PAY... = 




= Tel. 1023 Burlingtoi 



Price Includes 1 yr. 
warranty 

Federal Tax extra 





, Ky. Next to Post Office = 




WM. MILLER, Prop. 
' ) Free Parking in Rear 



CO 0187 



Public Auction^ & Private Sales 

ioF 

REAL ESTATE AND F^ERSONAL PROPERTY BY 

AUCTIONEERJS AND BROKERS 

With 30 Years of Successful Experience 

PUBLIC AUCTION, SATURDAY, FEB. 9, 10:00 A. M., 3 

MILES FROM CRITTENDEN, ROUTE 491 

85 Acre farm, dairy herd, fjirming implements, belonging to 

Henry Lipscomb. 

200 Acres fine tractor land, near Verona, Boone County, good 
8-room frame dwelling, V, good barns, good outbuildings; 
good fence; well watered; 3.8 acres tobacco. A wonderful 
place to live. Only S160 per acre. 

140 Acres — 6 miles Dry Ridge: good as now Broom frame dwell- 
ing, full basement, 2 baths, 3 barns, grade A dairy; milk- 
ers, cooler, milk house, tobacco sticks; well watered; hay; 
5.1 acre tobacco base. Present owner used tractor. Only 
S20,000. Will finance. 

HAMILTON and JONES Stock of Dry Goods and Hardware 
and business at a great sacrifice. Located in fine brick 
building on Main St. in the lovely town of Walton, Ky. 
Long-time lease at cheap i ental. Owners are fully occupied 
with other business. 

STEVENS RESTAURANT i'nd ALL EQUIPMENT— 5-room 
modern living quarters; plenty of business space; a going 
business; immediate pos^ssion. Owner retiring. Main 
St., Walton, Ky. 

EIGHT MODERN DWELLINGS well located in Walton, Ky. 
Our Motto, "Satisfied Clients." 

FOREST S. THOI^PSON, Proprietor 

110 S. Main St., Walton, Ky. bhone 102 and 415 Coppin BIdg. 

Ph. AX" 2296 

Elva R. Kendall and Nathan Elliott, Auctioneers 

George D. Scott, Sr., Auctioneer Mgr. E. S. Thompson, Sec'y- 



BABY CHICKS 



TUXEDO 
FEEDS 



Licensed and Approved by Kentucky Department of Agriculture 

OIL and ELECTRIC BROODERS - WATER FOUNTAINS 

FEEDERS - POULTRY LITTER and REMEDIES 

GARDEN SEED FERTILIZER 



LANG^S FEED, SEED 
Jind PET STORE 

5T2 Pike St. 
HE9W6B Covington, Ky. 




The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



Notes and Comments 

From the Editor's Desk 



Throttling the Free Press 

The following is reprinted from 
The Freeman Aiagazine: 

"It is scarcely news that Presi- 
dent Truman hates the press. But 
it came as news to us that the 
Administration *was within an inch 
of getting a throttling hold on the 
finances of a free press during the 
closing minutes of the last session 
of Congress. The legislative clause 
in question was contained in Senate 
2170; it would have given the Ad- 
ministration's price-control czar full 
authority over the size and alloca- 
tion of the advertising budgets of 
private industry. This authority 
would have per^mitted the Admin- 
istration to decide what constitutes 
'reasonable' advertising expenses 
and to exclude from the 'cost of 

sales' any outlay deemed 'unreason- 
able.' The proposed legislation, 
tucked in an 'amendment' to an 

amendment, passed an absent-mind- 
ed Senate" by a 49 to 21 vote. It 
would have passed in the House of 
Representatives ijf John E. Lyle, Jr., 
of Corpus Chri^ti,! Texas, hadn't 
spotted the danger in the legisla- 
tion to the whole concept of free 
speech. Mr. Ly|e, it seems to us, 
deserves an editorial garland in 
every newspaper and magazine in 
the land." — The Freeman. 

=:: ts * 

"Look Ou^ America" 

D. A. Hulcy, president of the 
Chamber of Commejrce of the Unit- 



ed States, recently made a speech 
before the New York City Rotary 
Club, which bore the apt title, "Look 
Out America: Dangerous Curve 
Ahead." In the course of it, he 
warned that the fate of the free 
world hangs on the strength of 
America — and that this strength is 
threatened by many within our own 
country who would lead us down 
the dismal road that ends in social- 
ism. As he said, "We are being 
hustled toward socialism by the 
exploitation of whatever emerg- 
encies its disciples can find or 
create." 



no subsidies, no tax exemptions. 
They wait only for a green ! light 
from Congress, and then they'll 
start the job. j 

What makes this nationally signif- 
icant is that it is a further example 
of the determined political effort 
to force socialism down the, throats 
of the people — at a tremendous and 
continuing cost to the taxpayers — 
where there is absolutely no ex- 
cuse for it. The interest of the pow- 
er industry, or any other industry, 
in a situation of this kind is actu- 
ally secondary. The big, overrid- 



Local Church 
Announcements 



ing issues are freedom and oppor- 
Then, Mr. Hulcy departed from tunity of all the people and per- 

petuartion of free enterprise, which 
socialism would destroy. 



his prepared talk to make the fol- 
lowing extemporaneous remarks on 
a specific situation now evisting in 
New York: "You here in the East 
and particularly New York State 
may find yourselves confronted with 
the entry of the federal government 
or the state government into actual 
competition with the business man- 
aged electric companies which have 
a long and distinguished record of 
excellent service. Two bills now in 
Congress would put either the fed- 
eral government or the state into 
the power business. These bills 
provide for the construction of a 
power plant with a capacity of over 
a million kilowatta at Niagara Falls, 
now available for development as a 
result of the recent treaty with 
Canada. This project ... is in no 
way related to a seaway, reclama- 
tion or flood control problem." 

Five publicly-regulated, taxpaying 
utility companies are ready and 
eager to develop the power with 
private funds and to sell it at rates 
which will be determined by regu- 
latory bodies. They ask no favors, 



2 HOUSES & LOTS IN PETERSBURG 
A SPECIAL FARM WANTED 



5-Room frame, electric, large lot 



$3,000 



6-Room brick, electric, large lot ^ $3300 

A man has a^ked us to locate a farm for him of 100 to 150 acres 
ranging in price from $10,000 to $15,000, to be used as 
a cattle farm, no dairy. The farm can be located on a 
side road but accessible by automobile. What have you 
to offer? We have several farms listed, but they do 
not fill the above bill. 

Our associate, J. G. Smith is fishing in Florida for a few weeks, 
but we will try to take care of our customers in his absence and 
are offering certain concessions on listings and sales while he 
is away. 

"Ifj is bargain day while Smith is away." 

A. B. RENAKER 



OFFICE AT BANK 12 



BURLINGTON, KY. 



RES. 55 



Morality In Our National Life 

The head of one of the country's 
leading enterprises recently talked 
on corruption in high places. He 
said, "If the corruption which has 
been exposed is not vigorously at- 
tacked on every front, the i^ublic 
will be justified in becoming <:ynic- 

al, and all our cherished American 

traditions will be jeopardized. jEven 

business cannot long maintain its 

integrity in a sea of corruption. 
Only if all the forces for righteous- 
ness form together in a supreme 
effort will be able to win the pattle 
for restoration of high morality in 
our national life." i 

It is not true, as some people 
seem to believe, that graft, petty or 
otherwise, and various kindjs of 
dishonesty must inevitably be a 
part of all human undertaking. As 
the same executive pointed out, 
"high moral standards do exist and 
must exist to make possible the 
efficient production and distribu- 
tion of $325,000,000,000 worfch of 
goods and services in this country 
every year!" Fraud and commerci- 
al bribery are almost nonexistent 
here, and millions of transactions, 
some involving large sums, arei com- 
pleted every year without written 
contracts or formal guarantees. On 
the stock exchanges, billions of dol- 
lars worth of property are bought 
and sold by a word or a sign^ and 
the agreements are invariably hon- 
ored. This executive said that his 
own company has credit sales total- 
ing about $900,000,000 a year to over 
1,000,000 different individuals and 
concerns — yet the bad debt losses 
over the past five years have aver- 
aged only one-fiftieth of one per 
cent. 

Of all forms of corruption, that 
in government is the worst. And 
there are many kinds of corruption 
which are so subtle as to be beyond 
the reach of the law. The only de- 
fense is the honor, integrity and 
moral standards of the men who we 
elect and appoint to office. 



GO TO SUNDAY SCHOOL 
SUNDAY 



HEBRON PENTECOSTAL CHURCH 

Gertrude M. Smith, Pastor 

Prayer meeting eacn Tuesday at 
8:00 p. m. 

Bible Study, Thursday at 8:00 p. 
m. 

Evangelistic services Saturday at 
8:00 p. m. 

i Sunday School each Sunday at 
110:00 a. m. 

Evangelistic Services Sunday 
night at 7:30 p. m. 



GRANT CHURCH OF CHRIST 



John D. Huntington, Minister 

Homecoming Sunday, Nov. 12th. 
BiWe School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Program 2:30 p. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 



CONSTANCE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Robert Smith, Pastor 
Supt. Richard Kottmyer 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Church Service 11:00 a. m. 

Everyone welcome. 



BELLEVIEW BAPTIST CHURCH 



I Richard Carlton, Pastor 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 

Prayer meeting Wednesday night 
at 7:45 p. m. 

Choir practice Wednesday even- 
ing 8:45 p. m. 



UNION PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
James Caldwell, Minister 

Sunday School 10:30 a. m. 
Worship Service 11:30. 
Pioneers Sunday night at 7:30. 



EAST BEND BAPTIST CHURCH 



Rev. Donald White, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:30 a. m. 
Morning worship 11:30 a. m. 
Sunday Evening Service 7:30. 
Prayer meeting Saturday night at 
8:00 p. m. 



BURLINGTON M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. H. B. Holland. Pastor 

Sunday School every aunday at 
10 a. m. 
Worship Services 11:00 a. m. each 



FAITH LUTHERAN CHURCH 

320 Dixie Highway 

Erlanger, Ky. 



Services .1.1:00 a. m. 
Sunday School 9:45 a. m. 
Visitors welcome. 
— Rev. Prof. W. Douglas Larson. 
tend these services. 



UNION BAPTIST CHURCH 



Rev. Jason Ross, Pastor 

Bible School 10:00 A. M. 

Preaching 11:00 A. M. 

Training Union 7:00 P. M. 

Evening Services 8:00 
prayer meeting Wednesday ever - 
ing at 8:00. 

Choir practice Thursday evening 
at 8:00 p. m. 1 

You are welcome to come, wor- 
ship with us. 



FLORENCE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 



Rev. Sam Reld, Pastor 

Church School at 9:45 a. m. Supl 
H. O. Spencer. 

Worship Service at 8:45 a. m. 

Worship Service at 10:45 a. m 

Baptism every first Sunday 
the month. 



of 



SAND RTTN BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. James McGregor, Pastor 

Sunday School each Sunday ajfc 
10: a. m. Howard Wilson, Supt. ' 

Ivjorning Worship at 11 a|. m. 

B. T. U. 7:00 p. m. 

Evening Services at 8 p. m. 

The Hour of Prayer, Wednesday 
at 8:00 p. m. 

We invite you ♦^^o come and worf 
ship vsdth us. ! 



It is estimated that corn yields in 
Elliott county averaged 45 bushel? 
to the acre. 



FLORENCE M, E. CHURCH 
Rev. C. N. Ogg, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 



Homemakers in Nicholas county 
bought two evergreen trees which 
were set out on the courthouse 
lawn. i 



BURLINGTON BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. R. A. Johnson, Pastor 

Sunday School at 10:00 a. m. 

Morning worship at 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. for Juniors, Young People 
and adults each Sunday night at 
7:00. 

Evening Worship 8:00. 

Prayer meeting each Wednesday 
night at 7:30 p. m. 

You are cordially invited to at- 
tend. 



CONSTANCE CHURCH OF 
THE BRETHREN 

Mrs. Orion Erbaugh, Church Dir. 
Rev. Lawrence Rodamer, Rev. B. F. 
Click, Ministers 

Sunday School 10 a. m. Palmer 
Click ,Adult Supt., Helen Ruth 
Peeno, Primary Supt. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

Cottage prayer meeting each 
Thursday evening at 7:30. = 



PETERSBURG CHRISTIAN 

CHURCH 

Rev. Lael Smith, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Laura 
May Mathews, Supt. 
Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 
Evening Service 7:00 p. m. 



COUNTY AGENT GIVES 
EARLY GARDEN TIPS 

Actual gardening cannot be started 
for several weeks, but planning and 
purchasing some supplies should be 
started, according to Bill Davis, 
County Agent. 

A garden planned to fit the family 
needs can not only provide fresher- 
vegetables, but can earn the gard- 
ner as much as S3.00 an hour. 

Complete fertilizer or 20% super- 
phosphate to be used with manure 
should be purchased now. A 4-12-8 
or 5-10-5 fertilizer should be applied 
at the rate of 1200 pounds per acre, 
half plowed under and half worked 
in after breaking the- ground. 

If superphosphate is used with 
manure 600 pounds per acre^is suf- 
ficient. 

A good sprayer is a must in pres- 
ent day gardening and* should be 
purchased before they become 
scarce. 

Seed can be ordered now. A few 
good varieties ar»- Top Cr^'^ beans. 
Golden Cross Bai^am corij., Kehne-, 
bee or Irish Cobbler potatoes. War . 
do peas, Fordhook 242 or Hender? 
Bush lima beans, Chantenay j- 
Darners Half Tong carrots, Sk olt 
otf Simpson leaf lettuce, Pri/ of 
Ujisconsin miiskmelons, Klond ^e or 
Blacklee (wilt resistant) wg^rmel- 
ons and Clemson Spinless okra 



Try A Want Ad - They Sell 



ANNOUNCEMENT OF 

ABSOLUTE AUCTION 

SATURDAY, FEB. 16th -I 10 A. M. 

Of one of Boone County's outstanding farms of 167 acres to be 
subdivided in 4 tracts and absolutely will not be grouped — located 
on Highway 16, Walton-Verona Rood at the edge of city limits 
of Walton, Ky. 

There will be three small tracts with buildings, and one large tract 
with three barns which will carry the majority of the 7.3 tobacco 
allotment of the entire farm. 

Surveying is now under way, and watch next v/eek's issue of this 
paper for? a full ad. and description. Also to be sold, a complete 
line of farm machinery, consisting of tractor cjnd equipment- and 
automatics hay baler, horse drawn equipment pnd livestock. 

inspection invited at any tinije 

EARL AND STEWART INGELS, ^wners 

COLEMAN BROTHERS 

Real Estate and Auction Sales 
New Location 42 and Scott Drive, Florence, Ky. Phone Flor 148 
L. T. COLEMAN, Erianger, Ky. 622 Dixie Highway, Dixie 8499 



Save Time-Save iVIoney-Do All Your Drug Store 
Shopping at Knapmeyer^s Rexall Drug Store 



WE HAVE IT! 

New W^stifighouse 



mmo(/n 



Ozone-Producing Lamp 
Amazing new electronic lamp 

REALLY 
DESTROYS ODORS 

• Plug it in and forget H! 

• Costs less than 5 < a weeic 
in continuous operation!. 

COfAE IN FOR FUUrOETAILSI 



Wiidroot 
Cream Oil 



HAIR TONIC 

5^ 



4 ozs. 




WILLIAMS 

GLIDER 

No-Brush Shave 
Large tube 




HEARING AiD 
BATTERIES 



SAVE ON DRUGS 

12 Oz. Citrate of Magnesia -.-.:19c 

100 Aspirin Tablets 35c 

1.25 Hadacol - 59c 

Bisma Rex, 4 oz 69c 

Murine Eye Drops ._- ---5flc 

Alka Seltzer -- -54c 

Serutan Granules - $2.69 

Zonite Liquid 54c 

100 Bayer Aspirin 59c 

50 Anacin 59c 

Doan's Pills.-. 79c 

Rem Cough Syrup ..-.5^c 

Baby Castile Soap l9c 

100 Unicap Vitamins.- $3J1 

Pint Homocebrin $3.78 

Anahist Tablets ,.5ic 



y^/^-V RIGHT FROM YOUR HEART V^^ 
,;^--iO ^|) TO THOSE YOU HOLD DEAR C^oi-^— - 







OPEN DAILY and SUNDAY 
8 A. M. — 10:30 P. 




ANDY W 







KNAPMEYER'S 



DO ALL YOUR SHOPPING IN OUR ONE STOP STORE 



Rexall Drug Store 
ERLANGER, KY. 



The Perscrlptlpn Drug Store 
FREE PARKING LOT 



=1 



I 



^m 



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The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



|iiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiuiiiiiiiiiM^^^^ 

I Seen And Heard Around | 
i The County Seat | 

illllllllllliillllllllllllililllUlllllllllllillllllilllillliHIIIIIillllillllllll^ 



'THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



Dr. L. C. Crisler remains ill this 
week. 



Several from here attended the 
Sunday School meeting at the Wal- 
ton Baptist Church, Monday night. 



Mr. and Mrs. Galen Kelly were 
Saturday evening dinner guests of 
Mrs. O. E. Senour, of Erlanger. 



Mr .and Mrs. George Porter spent 
the week-end visiting Mr. and Mrs. 
Marvin Rouse Porter, of Louisville. 



Mrs. Clifford Groger and Mrs. 
A. R. Kinman visited relatives in 
Dry Ridge, Saturday. 



Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Stamper and 
Mrs. Austin Scroggins were Sunday 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scrog- 
gins and family. 



Joyce Finn, daughter of Mr. and 
Mrs. Russell Finn, of Woolper, has 
been quite ill the past week with 
an infection in her head. 



Mary Milton Matheny arrived Sat- 
urday from Florida and is staying 
at the home of her brother Robert 
Matheny and family. 



Reynold Todtenbier, stationed 
at Ft. Knox, Ky., with the U. S. 
Army is enjoying a fifteen-day fur- 
lough in Florida. 



Kirtley Cropper is much improv- 
ed at his home after being seriously 
ill over the week. His many friends 
wish for him a speedy recovery. 



Mr. and Mrs. S. W. wi)rks of the 
Big Bone neighborhood are visiting 
their sons, Walton and Eugene 
Works, of Miami, Flai. 



Mrs. C. L. Cropper and Mrs. R. 
C. Garrison attended a , Farm and 
Home meeting in Lexington last 
Thursday. 



Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown and 
daughter spent Sunday afternoon in 
Aurora, Ind., where Rpv. Robert 
Brown was speaking; 



Sam Blackburn, of Burlington R. 
2 will enter St. Elizabeth Hospital, 
Covington. Ky.. Wednesday morning 
and will undergo a njajor operation 
on Thui'sday morning. 



Mrs. Floyd McArthur and Rob- 
ert Clore and son Bob, attended 
the 1952 presentation of Frigidaire 
products in Dayton, Ohio, last 
Thursday. 



Jerry Lee, infant son of Mr. and 
Mrs. James Gayle Smit;h, returned 
home Saturday from St. Elizabeth 
Hospital, much improved, after be- 
ing quite ill last week. 



Mr. and Mrs. E. C. Ruppert and 
daughter and Miss Pauline Feldhaus 
spent Sunday in Lebanon, Ohio, vis- 
iting Mr. Ruppert's sisters, Mrs. 
Virgil Colston and family. 



Mrs. William Presnell and Mrs. 
Floyd McArthur entertained a 
group of friends Monday night with 
a shower in honor of Mrs. Earl 
Glenn Aylor, of Hebron. 



Mrs. Ernest Ruppert entertained 
a group of children and their moth- 
ers Wednesday of this week with a 
birthday party in honor of the third 
birthday of her daughter, Shelley. 



The Friendship Class will meet 
at the home of Mrs. Julia Ryle on 
Saturday, February 9th at 8:00 p. m. 
Each and everyone is asked to bring 
a comic Valentine. Come and enx 
joy the Valentine party. 




Rev. Daryl and jrma Williafnson 

Evangelists 



REVIVAL 

IN PROGRESS 
7:30 Nightly 

Feb. 4 thru 17 

FIRST CHURCH OF GOD 

Sunset Ave. Erlanger, Ky. 

Appealing . and practical 
messages - Inspirational 
singing. 

This is your personal in- 
vitation to assist us in this 
effort toward a greater 
Christian Community. 

REV. J. W. KOON, Pastor 



LINCOLNS BIRTHDAY 
WASHiNGTONS BIRTHDAY 

Xext Tuesday, February 12th is Lincoln's Birthday and 
February 22 is Washington's Birthday, both legal holidays. This 
bank will not be ppen for business on either of these days. 



Under the Jaw, a bank would incur certain risks in hand- 
ling checks, notes, etc., if it remained open on a holiday. We, 
therefore observe all legal holidays in order to avoid any 
liability. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS: 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



THE HOME STORE 

New Cabbage, lb. 10c; Head Lettuce, 20c; Leaf Lettuce lb. 35c 

Saladtime 35c; Tbmatoes, tube 20c; Large Mangoes 10c 

Kale 25c; Celery, bunch 20c; Carrots, bunch 20c 

Cooking Apples, lb. 10c; Golden Delicious Apples, lb. 12c 

Grapefruit 10c; Oranges, doz. 40c; King Oranges, each 5c 

Swans Down Angle Food Mix, 60c; Instant Cake Mix ..39c 

Duz, Oxydol, Super Suds, Breeze, Rinso, Tide, Serf 30c 

Dial Soap 20c; Swan 17c; Ivory 17c; Cashmere Bouquet lie 

Household Bleach, qt. 12c; Roman Cleanser 15c; Clorox 17c 

Spic and Span 25c; Soiiox, Ig. box 75c; Borax, 1 lb. 25c 

Fitch Wave Set 25c; Fitch Shampoo 29c; Castile Shampoo . .59c 
Colgates Tooth Powder, small 12c; Ig. 25c; Paste, smi. 12c Ig. 27c 

Vaseline Cream Hair Tonic, Ig. 68c; Wildroot Creme Oil 25c 

Campana Italian Balm 60c; Jergens Lotion 30c 

Mexiana Skin Cream 42c; Noxzema, small 12e, large 40c 

Stopette Deodorant Spray 63c; Jergens Dryad 59c; Arrld ... ...52c 

Cashmere Bouquet Talcum 35c; Assorted Nail Polish 12c 

Dan River Cotton Dress Fabrics, assorted patterns, 
cut in 3 yard to 5 yards, plaid, stripes, plain 

colors, yard ^ ., 89c 

Cloth of Gold Prints 49c; Fruit of Loom, plain colors, yard 49c 

Cheese Cloth, yd. 17c; 81-in. unbleached Sheeting, yd. 98c 

36-in. Unbleached Muslin, yd. 38c; Hope Muslin, yd. 35c 

8 Oz. Feather Ticking, yd. 79c; Outing 27-in. 29c; 36-in 39c 

See Our Assortment of Valentines, 2 for Ic up to 25c 

EAR CORN, BALED HAY, COAL BY TON OR TRUCK LOAD 

100 Lb. Shelled Corn $4.45; 100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn _$4.55 

100 Lb. 16% Dairy $4.40; 100 Lb. 20% .. . $4.50 

100 Lb. 20% Layer Mash $5.40; 50 lb. _ $2.65 
100 Lb. Hominy Meal $4.35; 100 Wheat Bran $4.40 

COMPLETE LINE BALL BAND MEDIUM AND 

HEAVY WEIGHT RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

FOR ALL THE FAMILY 

GULLEY & PETTIT 



Burlington, 



Kentucky 



Morch 17th Deadline 
For Filing Social 
Security Report 



The more than 6000 persons in. 
the Covington Field Service area 
who are receiving monthly insur-j 
ance checks from the Social Secur- 
ity Administration are finding a 
special notice in the envelope this 
month. It says that persons who 
are self-employed must come to the 
Field Office at Seventh and Scott 
Streets and file a report. 

Beneficiaries who have a business 
of their own or who work "on their 
own" in a trade, as a general insur- 
ance salesman, as a manufacturer's 
agent or some similar occupation, 
must file a report. The last day 
on yhich it can be filed is March 
17th. But don't wait until the last 
day — file it now. Beneficiaries who 
are employed and earning over $50 
a month should also report. But if 
the beneficiary is neither self-em- 
ployed nor employed and earning 
over $50 a month, it is not neces- 
sary to come to the office. If the 
beneficiary is not working for him- 
self or anyone else, the notice does 
not apply to him. Checks will con- 
tinue to come without interruption. 

Joseph T. Ware, manager of the 
office at Seventh and Scott Streets, 
Covington, especially asks that 
people to whom the notice does not 
apply should not come to the office. 
It is unnecessary and it makes it 
difficult to wait on people who 
should file reports, need Social Se- 
curity cards ,or wish to file claims. 



Local Representative 
Offers Workers Measure 



Frankfort, Ky. — Labor legislation 
from two sides of the fence has 
been offered in the General As- 
sembly. 

Rep. Egbert V. Taylor, Republican 
Greensburg, from the Green-Adair 
district, has proposed measures to 
outlaw attempts to stop individuals 
from working during a labor dis- 
pute, while Rep. Joe Rouse, Demo- 
crate, Verona, Boone-Gallatin dis- 
trict, has offered a measure to pro- 
hibit dismissal of workers due to 
union membership. 

A Constitutional amendment to 
make State officers eligible for re- 
election, but limited to two conse- 
cutive terms in the same office, has 
been proposed in the House by 
Reps. E. H. Stumbo, Democrat, Har- 
old, and Joe Rouse, Democrat, Ver- 
ona. 

The proposed amendment would, 
if approved by the people, remove 
the present ban against re-election 
to the same office for the succeed- 
ing term of any individual. 



Income Tax Chonges 
Outlined In Booklet 



Recent changes in the Federal in- 
come tax law, enacted in 1951, great- 
ly affect every citizen who files a 
return. 

Those important changes have 
been included in the 1951 revision 
of the official Government tax guide 
"Your - Federal Income Tax." This 
146-page publication covers the 
numerous questions which may 
arise while completing your tax re- 
turn. The detail index will enable 
you to locate particular information 
quickly and accurately. 

This booklet has been so widely 
used each year that the U. S. De- 
partment of Commerce Field Office, 
which is an agent for the Govern- 
ment Printing Office, is making it 
available again this year, according 
to Prentiss M. Terry, Louisville Dis- 
trict Manager. 

You may obtain the booklet for 
twenty-five cents per copy at Terry's 
office, located at 631 Federal Build- 
ing, Louisville, Ky. The orders 
should be accompanied by check, 
made payable to the Treasurer of 
the United States, or cash. Stamps 
not accepted. 



Motorists In All Lanes 
Stop For School Buses 

Motorists in all lanes of a high- 
way must stop for school buses load- 
ing and unloading children. State 
Commissioner* Guthrie F. Crowe 
said today. The statement was in 
reply to a question as to whether 
the law pertained to highways with 
more than two lanes. 

Crowe said the law is for the pro- 
tection of children crossing high- 
ways and the danger to them exists 
as much on a three or four-lane 
highway as on one with only two 
lanes. The fact that a four-lane 
road is divided down the middle 
does not change the situation, he 
said. 

The question of whether the law 
applies to all roads was raised in 
Jefferson county where there have 
been complaints that not all motor- 
ists were stopping for buses on 
four-lane highways. 

Crowe said the law does not spec- 
ifically omit highways of more than 
two lanes and must, therefore, be 
interpreted to include them. The 
law was enacted in 1944. 



OFFICIALS STRONGLY 
OPPOSE RAISE IN 
TRUCK LOAD LIMIT 

State-wide protest against any in- 
crease in the legal weight limit of 
highway truck freighters in Ken- 
tucky was voiced by three county 
officials' organizations in their an- 
nual conventions at Louisville last 
week. 

The Kentucky Sheriffs' Associa- 
tion, the Kentucky County Judges' 
Association and the Kentucky Coun- 
ty Attorneys' Association each unan- 
imously passed resolutions strongly 
opposing any increase in Kentucky's 
present law, which permits a load 
limit of 42,000 pounds for the big 
truck trailers and semi-trailers 
which, the resolutions stated, "great- 
ly damage our highways and cause 
inconvenience to the traveling 
public." 

The County Judges' Association 
resolution stated, in part, that as 
presiding officers of 120 Fiscal 
Courts, the judges know "and are 
greatly interested in the economic- 
al construction and maintenance of 
all public highways" and that "in 
recent years, particularly in 1950, 
Kentucky's highways have shown 
accelerated deterioration due to 
excessive weights transported by 
motor trucks and semi-trailer 
trucks," and urged that "if any 
change is made by the Legislature 
in the legal weight limit, it be for 
ia decrease rather than an increase" 
;in this. 

The County Attorneys' Associa- 
jtion in its resolution urged the 
j"Governor and the Lieutenant Gov- 
ernor to use their influence to de- 
feat any legislation seeking to in- 
crease the State truck load limit" 
and "that the members of the Gen- 
eral Assembly be earnestly request- 
ed to oppose and defeat any such 
legislation." 

! The resolutions passed by the 
Sheriffs' Association said, in part, 
I'A very ' small proportion of the 
toads of this State are built to stand 
any heavier trucks, use of which 
would cause great damage to our 
roads and would increase the cost 
(jf maintaining the roads" and "We 
are opposed to any legislation that 
\k'ould increase the weight limits of 
trucks on our highways." 



The longest, largest highway cul- 
vert in the United States is on U. S. 
Highway 25 eight miles south of 
Livingston, Ky., over Wood's Creek 

Kentucky has more miles of nav 
igable streams than any other state 
apd more than 3,100 bridges. 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. H. L. Gordon, Pastor 



Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Seward 
Abbott, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Lloyd Camp- 
bell, director. 

Evangelistic service 7:45 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:45 Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice Thursday evening 
8:30 p. m. 






How Much Do You Know About 

Tractors, Farm Equipment 

and Selling? 

If you hove some knowledge or experience perhaps 
you ore the man to fill the opening we now have 
for a field salesman. 

Complete training - excellent opportunity for the 
right man. Apply in person, see Mr. Hackman at 

ERLANGER TRACTOR CO. 

"Your Ford Tractor Dealer" 

1 Dixie Highway | i Erlanger, Ky. 



Tobacco Plant 
Bed Pointers Are 
Given By Agent 

Recommend Use Of Some! 
Plant Bed Sites Unless 
Block Shank Appeared. 



The Farmersville Club of Cald- 
well county painted 17 mail boxes | 
and stenciled names on them. 

Mrs. Arnold Craig in Gallatin 
county has 20 varieties of canned '' 



fodds on her storage shelves. 

^omemakers in South Madison 
an^ Rockcastle counties are refin- 
ishkng chairs, tables, clocks, picture 
framnes and stools. « 



Plenty of healthy, vigorous, stocky 
plants should be ready for early 
transplanting if high quality tobacco 
is to be produced. Enough plant 
bed area should be prepared to 
furnish enough plants to set the 
entire crop at two pullings. Later 
puUings of plants are likely to carry 
tobacco mosaic, which of course 
caused more of the disease in the 
field. Provide 100 feet of bed 9 
feet wide for each acre to be plant- 
ed. 

Recommendations this year are 
that growers use the same plant beds 
that were used last year unless 
black shank appeared in the field. 
A new plant site should be selected 
if plants in the field showed any 
signs of black shank. Second year 
beds are recommended in other 
cases to reduce the infection of the 
plants by wildfire. The virus caus- 
ing wildfire lives through the wint- 
er on the roots of grasses and weeds 
and is therefore more prevalent in 
new beds. All beds should be treat- 
ed three times with a 34-50 bor- 
deaux mixture as an extra precau- 
tion against wildfire. Bed should be 
treated when the first plants ap- 
pear, again in 10 days and immedi- 
ately after weeds are pulled from 
the bed. 

Thirty-five to forty pounds of 
complete fertilizer is sufficient for 
100 feet of bed 9 feet wide. 

Two or three level teaspoons of 
seed will sow a 100 foot bed. 

Recommended varieties of North- 
ern Kentucky are Ky. 26 and Ky. 57 
on land not infected with fusarium 
wilt and Ky. 35 for wilt infected 
land. Other diseases resistant 
varieties that are planted in smaller 
amounts are Ky. 16, Ky. 41-A and 
Ky. 56. Varieties that are not re- 
sistant to black root rot are not 
recommended. All of the Kentucky 
numbered varieties are root rot re- 
sistant. 

Bed should be boxed tightly to 
help keep out insects that attack 
the young plants. Rotenone dust 
or a mixture of Paris Green and 
lead arsenate can be used to kill 
flea beetles. As mash made of Paris 
Green and bran can be used to con- 
trol cut worms. 

Leaflet No. 85, published by the 
Experiment Station, University of 
Kentucky, gives detailed informa- 
tion on Plant Bed Management and 
can be obtained from offices of the 
County Agent. 



Snff?M^tn ! 



DRY OUT 



AFTER SOAKING 




They're Tanned That 

Way By Wolverine's 

SECRET Tanning 

Process 

NO OTHER 

WORK SHOES 

IN THE WORLD AT 

ANY PRICE, 

LIKE... 



WOLVERINE 

SHEU HORSEHIDES 

BOTH SOLES AND UPPERS 

OF WOLVERINE 

SHELL HORSEHIDE 



See That Shell 



tt 



. But, what about wear ? " you 
may ask. * ' How long will such soft, 
moccasin -comfortable shoes last?" 
Long enough to save you money on 
work shoes. You can bet on that ! 
Wolverine's amazing secret triple- 
tanning process retains every single 
bit of the natural toughness that 
makes Shell Horsehide the wear- 
ingest of shoe leatJi^:^ So, for tops 
in work shoe wear as well as com- 
fort wear WOLVERINE SHELL 
HORSEHIDES, always ... see us 
and try on a pair of these shoes. 




The Shell's a toug-h 
material much like 
your thumb - nail. 




Shell fibres wear 
longer l)ecause 
they wea ' on the 
ends like,/ butch- 
a-'s block. 




Wdverine tans Ik 

■oft as bqckskin— 

■ndkecqx ftstroeg 

andt afffal 



Burlington Hardwaru 



PHONE 61 



BURLINGTON, KY. 




SAT. 




AT 1 P. 



3 



16 



LOCATED ON WOOLPER AND COMMISSARY ROAD AT TER- 
RILL SISTERS' FARM. THE FOLLOWING LIVE STOCK AND 
CHATTELS BELONGING TO MR. A. B. LIGON TO DISSOLVE 
PARTNERSHIP AS HE AND HIS SON HAVE RENTED A LARGER 
FARM: 

Tow Holstein cows, 5 years old; 1 Holstein cow, 4 years old; 1 
Holstein cow, 7 years old; 1 Holstein cow, 3 years old; 1 Guernsey 
cow, 5 years old; 1 Guernsey cow 3 years old; 1 Guernsey cow, 6 
years old; 1 Holstein heifer, 2 years old; 1 Guernsey heifer, 2 
years old; 5 yearling calves; 1 sorrel horse, 8 years old; 1 iron 
wheel wagon; 1 two-horse sled; 2-horse corn planter; 1 disc har- 
row; 1 cultivator; 1 land plow; 1 layingoff plow; 1 Rastus plow; 
1 pair DeLaval milkers, 1 unit; 1 white wash spray; 3 milk cans; 
1 oil burner. 

' TERMS— EVERYTHING CASH DAY OF SALE. 

Sale Conducted by . 

Conner & Gaines 



HEBRON, KY. 



REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 

HEBRON 2202 OR 2231 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington^ Ky. 



Florence 



C 



Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Gray (nee 
Gladys Jones) of Dortha Avenue are 
the proud parents of a baby son, 
born recently at St. Elizabeth Hos- 
pital. The little lad weighed in at 
8V4 pounds, and has been named 
Jerry Thomas. 

Members of the Boone Post Am- 
erican Legion along with the Ladies' 
Auxiliary extend a very special in- 



vitation to their friends to attend 
their monthly miscellaneous bingo 
social to be held at the Legion 
Home on Wednesday evening, Feb- 
ruary 13, 1952 at 8:00 p. m. 

Mrs. Zelma Aylor and two daugh- 
ters Cynthia and Claudia were the 
Thursday guests of her sister and 
family, Mr. and Mrs. Alfred Hegge 
of Turkeyfoot Road. 

The Groundhog supper given by 
the Sunday School class of the 
Florence Christian Church was well 



Peoples Liberty Bonk & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

i WJ^M 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation ... 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

CASH PAID FOR HORSES, COWS, MULES 
Call W. L. McBee, Burlington 343 or Walton 178 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER CO. 

ALL SMALL ANIMALS REMOVED FREE 



il 



1 Frank Hagedorn Paint and Glass Co. | 

= 908 MADISON AVE. COVINGTON AX 7500 = 

= GLASS TOPS-LADDERS-IMPERIAL WALLPAPER ^ 
^ MIRRORS - WE RENT SANDERS 

= DUTCH BOY FULL LINE PAINT DEALER 

= SEE US FOR GLASS AND GLAZING 

= ErIanger Dealer 

= Wm. Thompson Western Auto Store 




FTil 



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Bvenln^Btade 




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'greeJ^fia^KiSfK 



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^ ' . „j account 

^•aKh VO-' ;*:r;°^ ,ve over 
P'-^' *°'ouTcUin. bills 

dual-purpose- ^^ 

„alnut console ^^^^ . 
^ decorati- 



fine sew 



ion to Its ."- - demonstra- 
• of '^.^ ° vill see v.hy 



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Many Qther Models on Displo^! 
ASK FOR A DEMONSTRATION 

HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales & Service 
854 Dixie Highway ErIanger, Ky. 



attended on Saturday evening, and 
proved to be a huge success. 

Miss Anna Lutes, who is a stu- 
dent at the University of Kentucky 
is the guest of her ; family for a 
few days. 

The monthly pillow slip bingo! so- 
cial sponsored by the Ladies' Aux- 
iliary of the Florence Volunteer 
Fire Department will be held on 
Thursday evening, February 21, lJ952 
at 8:00 p. m. at the Fire Hall find 
Community Center. You and your 
friends are extended a very special 
invitation to attend. Proceeds go 
to the building fund. 

Members of the Florence Rotary 
Club and their wives gathered at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Roy C. 
Lutes on Montgomery Drive on 
Monday evening for a buffet dinner 
which was followed by the usual 
weekly business session. The club 
ordinarily meets at the Legion 
Home. 

Mrs. Zeffa Osborn of Main Strleet 
departed for Florida the past wejek, 
where she will be the house gubst 
of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Osborn, of 
Plant City. I 

Mrs. Naomi England of Dortha 
Avenue was the recent guest of Ijier 
son, Pvt. Charles England, whoj is 
stationed with the U. S. Army ! at 
Camp Gordon, Georgia. ^ i 

Mr. and Mrs. S. H. Aylor, of Gun- 
powder were the Sunday dinner 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. William Elk- 
in and son, of ErIanger. Mrs. Pearl 



LINOLEUM 

WE INSTALL: 

• ASPHALT TILE 1 j 

• LINOLEUM TILE M 

• RUBBER TILE 

• CONGOWALL 

• LINOWALL 

• PLASTIC WALL TILE 

• INLAID LINOLEUM 

• FREE ESTIMATES 

• MONTHLY PAYMENTS 

HOLLANDER CO. 

COVINGTON 

HE 8843 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

S23-635 Madison Aye. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continnoos Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Now Open on Sunday 

11:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 



Illllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllip 

FLORENCE DRIVE-IN 
THEATRE I 

FLORENCE, KY. 

M. S. 2107 



Saturday and Sunday 

FEBRUARY 9TH AND lOTH 

Two Top Hits 

JOHN PAYNE 
RHONDA FLEMING in 

"CROSSWINDS" 

COLOR BY TECHNICOLOR 

and 

WM. HOLDEN in 

"SUBMARINE 

iii 



COMMAND' 



NO DOWN PAYMENT 
ON THESE PRE-WAR CARS 

1942 Olds 4-Dr. Hydramotic, Radio and Heater 
1 941 Pontiac 4-Door, radio and heater; 6-cy Under. 
1941 Chevrolet 2-Door, radio and heater. 
1941 Olds, 2-Dr. 

1941 Buick 2-Door Special, radio and heater. 
1938 Ford, radio and heater; spotlight; extra clean. 
1937 Chevrolet 2-Door. 
1937Ford, 85h. p.,2-Door. 

SEE BOB RYLE TODAY OR CALL 
Dl. 7410 FOR DEMONSTRATION 

CASILEiN'S BIG USED GAIi I OT 



2 BLOCKS NORTH OF THE UNDERPASS 



200 Dixie Highway 



ErIanger, Ky. 



Henger of Hamilton, Ohio, was an 
afternoon guest. 

Ronnie, son of Mr. and Mrs. El- 
bert Tanner of Evergreen Drive was 
rushed to St. Elizabeth hospital one 
day the past week, where he under- 
went an appendectomy. He is do- 
ing nicely, we are glad to report. 

Rev. Caldwell and wife were call- 
ing in the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
R. E. Tanner, Saturday afternoon. 
Rev. Caldwell is pastor of the Union 
Presbyterian Church. 

Miss Dottie Dolwick, of Mineola 
Road, was the guest of her grand- 
parents, Mr. and Mrs. Geo. Miller 
through the week-end. 

Miss Marguerite Tanner of the 
Mar-Lu- Beauty Salon, Florence, at- 
tended a meeting of the Hairdress- 
ers Association at Hotel Gibson, 
Cincinnati, Monday evening of last 
week. At this meeting Miss Tan- 
ner gave a report on the Hairdress- 
ers Convention held in Louisville, 
recently where she was in attend- 
ance. 

Congratulations to Mr. and Mrs. 
Russell Markesbery, of ErIanger, 



A GOOD PLACE TO EAT! 

McClure's Cafeteria 

and 

Sandwich Bar 

24 E. Seventh Street and Entrance 

Through Coppin's Dept. Store 

Covin ffton 

Open Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 
Fridays, 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



122 PiKe St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmlock 1992 



Q.,Q 



RAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescription* 
accurately filled, b i o k e d 
lenses replaced Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



who are proud parents of twin boys 
born recently at St. Elizabeth Hos- 
pital. Mr. Markesbery was form- 
erly, of Florence. 

Donnie Stith was host at a party 
Friday evening at his home on Dixie 
Highway for his classmates of the 
8th grade of the Florence school. 
Besides a nice lunch the young 
folks enjoyed a good time socially. 

Mr. and Mrs. Walter Kirkpatrick 
and son of Rising Sun, Ind., have re- 
turned home following a visit of 
two weeks with her parents, Mr. 
and Mrs. Clyde Arnold. 

Mr. and Mrs. Rodney McGlasson, 
of Constance were guests in the 
home of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dol- 
wick, Jr., Friday evening. 

Mrs. Larry Sieve is recovering 
following an illness. ^ 

Mrs. Nancy Arnold, of Price Pike 
Homemakers was in Lexington the 
past week to attend the Farm and 
Home Convention. 

Mr. and Mrs. Fred Black and Mr. 
and Mrs. J. H. Dolwick attended 
Farm and Home Week, Thursday of 
last week. 

Mrs. Verne Arnold and daughter 
are recovering from an attack of 
flu. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Dolwick, Jr., 
and family were Sunday dinner 
guests of her parents, Mr. and 
Mrs. Geo. B. Miller. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robt. Rhinehart are 
enjoying a new television. 

Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Klemme are 
sojourning in Daytona Beach, Fla. 

The Polio benefit basketball game 
at the Florence school Friday night 
was well attended. Among those 
in attendance were Judge C. L. 
Cropper who spoke in behalf of 
the Polio drive and Rev. H. L- Reid 
who offered prayer. 

Theo Carpenter and son John 
were Sunday dinner guests of Mr. 
and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter. 



Ease The Pain 
Agony, Soreness 
And Aching 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fine 

Dr. Frank Riggs 

Dr. J. Itt. Fine 




N. TULCH 



Foot Comfort Specialist 

PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 

811-SH! .^ladii^on. Covington 




beautiful 
Wagner 




THE 



JANSEN 

HARDWARE COMPANY 

108-110 Pike St. Covingrton 

colonial 0910 



Many a time in jusl( a fevv days 
you can take out the sting, the 
soreness, the burning and aching 
from your poor distrcKsed feet by 
coming to our special department, 
dedicated to your foot health. No 
distance is too far to travel for 
honest foot comfort. , ■ 

The three shoe specialists in 
Peoples' Shoe Clinic serves over 500 
feet weekly. Consider this record 
Consider the miles of happiness 
we've brought to our clients. Think 
of what our experience can do for 
you. This record alone speaks for 
itself. Our many satisfied custom- 
ers are our best rec6mmendatiop 
that we can help you. i 

If you have ailmentd you want a 
specialist, one who has had exper 
ience and practice, one who knows 
your trouble. That's the reason you 
should come to Peoples' Foot Com- 
fort (shoe store), that's the reason 
you should accept our invitation 
right now. 

Peoples' is the only shoe clinic 
in America to our knowledge, where 
feet are treated by shoe specialists 
in exchange for the purchase price 
of surgical shoes. — Adv. 



MT. ZION HOMEMAKERS 

The Mt. Zion Homemakers wish 
to thank those who gave food for 
the blood donors January 28, at the 
Florence Fire Hall. Those contri- 
buting were: Inco Log Cabin Inn, 
Daugherty General Store, Riddell 
Food Store, Florence Parkview, 
Florence Hardware, Florence Ap- 
pliances, Hagedorn Appliances, 
Florence 5 & 10c Store, Ernie's 
Market, ErIanger Parkview Market, 
Florence Drug Store, Stringtown 
Bus Depot, Florence, Conner's Food 
Store, C. Hempfling Butternut 
bread. 



HEBRON EV. LCT^ERAN CHURCH 

Hebron, F mtucky 
Rev. J. E. Stombe er, D. D. Pastor 

10:00 A. M. Su7 ly School. 
11:00 A. M. V nine Worship. 



ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of J. W*?feebree, deceased, 
are requested tg^^esent same prop- 
er proven acccWing to law, and 
all persons inclffcted to the said 
estate are ,reqi -sted to call and 
settle with the ndersigned. 

Edgar Snyder, 
28-2t-p Administrator 



::<l 



IJ: 



I FOR SALE I 

= ALL KINDS OF HAY ^ 
= Delivered = 

I Butler Brothers 1 

J LEIPSIC, OHIO M 
= Phone 135 ^ 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



TEETERBABES 

The springy chair for babies 
from 3 months 

$6.65 

Combination Cor Seaf- 
ond Swing 

On Stand 

$7.49 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison, Covington 

CO 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



The A. L Boehmer Paint f^ompany 

114 Pike St. Co. 0211-0212 Carington, Ky. 
Open Friday Evenings Till 9 O'clock 

Manufacturers of 

Wearmore Paints-Enamels- Varnishes 

Window Glass - Furniture Tops - Glazing - Brushes 
Painter's Supplies - Waxes - CI ^aners 



DR. IRENE E. BARBA CH 

CHIROPRACTOR ' - 

38 West Sixth St., Covington, Ky. AX 0746 

OFFICE HOURS: 10 to 2 P. M.; 4 to 8:00 P.M. 
Thursdays by appointment only - Saturdays 10 to 2:00 P. M. 



FOR FURNITURE, APPLIANCES 
and TELEVISION 

BARGAINS 



Fifth and 

Madison 

Covington 

HEm. 1402 

Kdw. P. Cooper 
Alanacer 




422 Dixie 
Highway 
ErIanger 
Dl 8061 

Kihv. V. Cooper 
Manasr»'r 



All Brand-New Merchandise at Covington and ErIanger Stores. 
Priced to Fit Your Budget. Only 15% Down and 18 Mos. to Pay. 



70 ACRES — Kenton County on blacktop road; gooC 7-room 
house and bath, basement, furnace, all modern; barn, 
large chicken house and other outbuildings; land lays 
extra nice; 15 miles from town; sets up high and dry. 
Can be made a show place. Price $17,000.00. 

115 ACRES — New 5-room house, new barn 72x48 combination, 
other good outbuildings; tobacco base 1.2; well watered 
with 3 lakes; fenced and cross fenced with new woven 
wire; most all virgin soil. Price 820,000.00. Will consider 
city property on trade. 

312 ACPlP^S — One 5-room hotise, 1 new barn. 2-r(if>pi c "..e. 
30 acres of alfalfa: 2.2 tobacco base: wonficrlul :k 
farni; good buildings. Price 514,000.00. 

70 .\CRES — Higliway 421; new 7-room house and baihrcn.f^T ill 
basement, 2 barns; base 2.2. Wonderful locati'i! .'ice 
§17,000.00. I V 

100 ACRES — 6-room hoi^se with wa%r: combination barn, milk- 
ing parlor,; milk house: ba.sc 2 acre.s: 15 acres of alfalfa. 
Reason for selling, owner in hospital not able to work. 
Price 89500.00. 

100 .\CRES — 6-rdom hoiisc. combination barn, with 10 -t,Tlls. 
milk hou.so, one other )>arn, pkntv dulbiiildings: hv t 2 
aci-es. Price $8500.00. 

135 ACRES — On blacktop road; 6-room hou-c with running 
water, fine dairy barn with 18 stanchions, good tobacco 
barn, racked off, a lot of j)Utbuildings; 1.8 base: plenty 
of tractor Ijand. A vvonderful buy. Price S14.000.00. 

FLORE^■CE, KY,— Good 6-room house, full basement, oil furn- 
ace; large lot and garden. Priced to sell S10..500.00. 

3 NEW HOUSES)— Ranging in price from S7700.00 to S8200.00, 
lot sizes 100x200, located near Florence; 4 rooms and bath 
•gas furnace, hardwood floors, inlaid linoleum on kitchen 
and bathroom, full ba.sement.i. These houses are all 
modern arid priced to sell. Can be handled 81500.00 
down and balance can be financed. 

PETERSBURG, itY.— 8-room brick house, attached garage, wat- 
er, basemeht, large garden. This is an extra good house 
and is worth lot more than asking. Price 84500.00. 

R. IP. COLEMAN 

REAL ESTATE AND AUtTION SALES 
New Loclation 42 & Scott Drive, Florence, Ky. 

1 Phone Florence 148 ^ 

li. T. COLEMAN, ErIanger, Ky. 
622 Dixie Highway Dixie 8499 



8PECII1L PURWE! 

Rayon Crepe Slips 

AN IDEAL GIFT FOR VALENTINE DAY 

$2-95 

Fine quality Rayon Crepe in both lace-trimmed 
and tailored styles. 

Some lace top and bottom. 



Size 32 to 44 



Seventh 

and 

Madison 

Covington 

Ky. 



i«i«a«i 



The Boone Gount^^ Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



ARC WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

Attention Farmers: We can weld any of your farm machinery. 
Bring your welding needs to us. If you can't, then call us and 
we have a portable welder mounted on a truck and will come 
to your farm. Give us your next call. We go anywhere. 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 






m 



722 Washington St. 



Covington, Ky. 



colonial 0670 



WILMA DETTLING STUDIO 

(Formerly Stevens Studio) 

THE FINEST IN PORTRAITS 

Weddings, Babies, AnnivenBaries, Reproductions 
804 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, KY. AXtel 0119 



lie 



PRODUCTIVE FARM 

6 MILES FROM FLORENCE ON CAMP ERNST ROAD— «9 

acres, most air tractor land; 1.8 acre tobacco base; 8-room 

house; 2 barns; never failing water supply; good fencing. 

If you want a real farm, this is it. Call Mr. McCaffree, 

JU 7278 OR HEBRON 2142 

B. I R. BLYTHE, Realtor 



1'^ 



WANTED 

White oak 
chinquapin oak 
stave & heading 

BOLTS 



Hill Top 



Mrs. W. D. Carder received word 
of the death of her brother, Wallace 
Warren, who passed away at his 
home January 16th, in Coalmont, 
Tenn. 

Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Nolloth, Mrs. 
Chester Kyser, of Latonia and Mrs. 
Sallie Waters, of Covington were 
recent guests of A. D. Hunter and 
Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Hetzel. 

Mrs. Kenton Hester, of Mt. Olivet 
spent the week-end with her moth- 
er Mrs. Maude Asbury and brother, 
Mr. and Mrs. Reuben Asbury. 

Mr. and Mrs. T. C. Warren, of 
South Bend, Ind., are the guests of 
his sister, Mr. and Mrs. W. D. Card- 
er and Mr. and Mrs. A. D. Kissick. 

Miss Carol Ann Asbury spent Fri- 
day night with Miss Louise Elliott, 
of Bullittsville. 

Miss Nelson Sears, of Hebron and 
Mrs. A. D. Kissick recently spent 
the day with Mrs. Nannie Barkeloo 
and Mrs Daisy Lear, of Cincinnati. 



East Bend 



IT PAYS TO ADVERTISE 



DELIVER or WRITE 



1 BLUE GRASS COOPERAGE CO. 1 



p. O. BOX 95 AURORA, IND. 

T 

4 Miles west of Aurora on- Highway 50 



11= 



fOUgtMSnrf $25 



FIRST TIME TO OFFER 



WITH THE TEL'U*S-FT AT THIS LOW PRICE 



NOW you can have a Tappan 
eaoge with a Tel-U-Set at aa 
nDbelievably low price. Ooiy 
lappan has the lel-U-Set — 
the beantiful coatxol panel 
that pots automatic cooking 
at yonr finger tips. It's a once 
in a lifetime opportunity to 
get a fine range at a thrifty 
saving. Don't misi it! 



Regularly $219.95 

Now _ J 194.95 



SAVE $25.00 





Owned and operated 
32 Dixie Highway 



by L. T. Ward 
Phone Dixie 7837 



Diamond 
Value . . , 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 



Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 

i 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
Mon is your assurance 
of getting dollar for 
dollar value. In your 
purchase. 

Weekly or 
Monthly Paymenta 



OT C H 

Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINQTON, -:- KENTUCKY 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

CATTLE $1.00 Each 

HORSES $1.00 Each 

♦According to size & condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 

Small stock removed free of 
charge 



Parts & Repairs 

FOR ALL MAKES 

Sewing Machines, Washers 
and Sweepers 

RebuUt Washers, Sewing 

Machines and Sweepers 

For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 

colonial 3271 Covington 

Burlington 362-X 



SPECIAL VALUES 

'47 Chev. Fleetline, aero 2-Dr. radio, heater, 

_^ white side walls; perfect $995 

'46 Chevrolet 2-Dr., radio and heater $769 

'41 Dodge 2-Dr., good rubber excellent paint and 

mechanical condition $369 

'48 Mercury Club Coupe, radio and heater $995 

'40 Chev. CI. Coupe, mechanic special .$165. 

'37 Studebaker, 4 new tires, one owner, motor 

perfect; radio and heater $195 

SEE LOU Dixie 8051 

JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., INC. 

""'£;J5S,'.",X"- "■ . trlanjer,Ky. Dixie 8050 



EV2ryone in the East Bend and 
Rabbit Hash neighborhood seem to 
be rec(ivering nicely from the many 
bruise? they received at the roller 
skating party last Monday night at 
Jimmyjs Roller Drome, sponsored 
by the! young people of the Baptist 
ChurCli. 

Mr. and Mrs. Dave Frank were 
Sundaj^ guests of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin 
Frank and family. 

Mrs. Galen Acra and "Debbie" are 
spending this week with relatives 
here. , 

Deiiijiis and Vernice Stephens 
have been ill the past week. 

Rev. Don White was Sunday din- 
ner giiest of Mr. and Mrs. Bruce 
and fatmily. 

Mr. land Mrs. Raymond Acra and 
Ival aipd Mr. and Mrs. Galen Acra 
and daughter visited Mr. and Mrs. 
Jack Ajcra, Saturday evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Jack Bodie and son 
spent; |the week-end with Mr. and 
Mrs. iRJlaynard Bodie, of Somerset. 

A v^ry large crowd attended the 
sale of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Kelly, 
Saturday. 

Mr. land Mrs. Dave Frank were 
calling on Mr. and Mrs. Roy Ryle, 
Saturday evening. 

Mrs.; Carrie Ogden has been ill 
the pafet week. 



Hebron 



Norman Craddock moved to the 
Raymond Carder property last 
week. 

Mrs. Chas. W. Riley attended a 
luncheon Friday at the home of 
Mrs. tfeorge Riley, of Erlanger, in 
of Mrs. Bertha Davis, 
new restaurant opened here 
Satur(^y under the management of 
S. M. Graves and daughter. 

Mrs. Dameron and baby returned 
home last week from the hospital. 

Mr. i and Mrs. Wm. Waters, of 
Limabui-g called on Mr. and Mrs. 
C. T. iranner, Sundaf night. 



honor 
The 



Sturgeon Electric 

LIIGHT & POWER WIRING 

LIGHTING FIXTURES 

AND APPLIANCES 
Stove and Water Heater 
I Installation 

PhWaL 184-1396 



Verona 



This community sympathizes with 
the family of C. C. Kannady in his 
passing; also with Mr. and Mrs. 
Gene Coyle in the death of their 
small daughter, Mary Rone. 

Mrs. Pat Sturivant and Mrs. Lizzie 
Noel visited doctors in Covington, 
Monday. 

Billy Mac Waller, of Lexington, 
was home a few days last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lou Margolin and 
family were visiting her parents, 
Mr. and Mrs. J. C. Kannady, last 
Sunday. 

Friends of the family of Mrs. J. 
C. Reffitt, offer sympathy in her 
passing. 



IT'S A BUEEZE 

To Sowa Board 

1 — Slid oa oar praci- 
■ioB machine. The^ cot 
cleaner, easier, faster. 
Brinr them in for qnick 
service and expert work. 

HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales and Service 
Phone Di 7113 Erlanger, l(y. 




Madison Avenue 
Sporting Goods 

INC. 

805 Madison, Covington 

AX 1495 

COMPLETE LINE OF 

FISHING TACKLE 

See us for Shakespeare and 
Pflueger Fishing Reels, Tru- 
Temper and Heddon's Fishing 
Rods and other popular lines. 

Athletic Team Outfitters 

SEE US ABOUT YOUR 
BASEBALL EQUIPMENT 

We Deliver Anywhere 
In Boone County 



CLARENCE GULLION 

General Manager 

(Boone County Resident) 
Florence 784 



i 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams BIdg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenne 
Banrs: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 




For Hot, HOT water* .o 
ALL the time 
you need on 

EIECTRIC 
^ Water Heater 



Every home needs a constant, 
abundant supply of hot water, and 
that's what you get with an Electric 
Water Heater. They're so CLEAN, 
so RELIABLE, so SAFE, and so 
CHEAP to operate, with your spe- 
cial low electric rates for water 
heating. 




FEDERAL STATE 

INCOME TAX SERVICE 

QUICK - EFFICIENtI - EXPERIENCED 

Save By Filing the Right Way. Fee Reasonable 

We have forms, but if yoii have any, bring them 
along. ' 

Office Hours Eveninds and Week-Ends 

• R. V. LENTS 



Phone Flor. 116 



Florence!, Ky. 



1 Lloyd Ave. 



HOG FEEDERS 

We know from feed lot experience that "Unique Sow -w.d Pig 
Ration" enriched with Vitamin B 12 and Aureomycin, ji/^^s pro- 
duce more pork at lower cost. 

18% Unique Sow and Pig Ration $90.00 T%n 
DAIRYMEN 

Unique 24% Dairy feed with your grain makes an ideal da y 
ration. I 

24% Dairy Feed $92.00 Ton 
CLOVER, ALFALFA ^ND GRASS SEED 



Best price on quality. We 

FERTIL 

Get your order in early 



invite your iiT-pecticjn 

ZER 

for prompt delivery 



UNIQUE F£ED mill 



SAM ROBERTS 



Phone Hebron 3142 



.illlllllllllllllllilllllllll MORRIS DEfrT. STORE 

FRIDAY - SATURDAY & MONDAY 

SPECIALS 

; : 1 . 

Cotton Hou^e Dresses 

80x80 Prints, New Styles, New Prints, latest spring 
Reg. $3.98 4nd $2.98 

Now ^2.00 

"Happy Home" and ' Joan Curtis" Brand 

CHILDREN'S DRESSES 

Reg. $2.98 and $1.98 "Mi^zi" Brand. New styles 
and colors. Ideal for school or dress. 

Now $1.00 

1 TABLE SLIGHTLY SokED MERCHANDISE 
FROM REGULAR STOCK 

AT Vi PRICE 






'Star Brand," "Poll Porroti" and Endicott Johnson 
Shoes for the Entire Family. 



MORRI$ 



DEPT. STORE 
ERLANGER, KY. 



TARPAULINS 

ALL SIZES — LOW PRICES 

The Covington Awning & Roofing Co. 

3rd & Scott, V2 Block Sc|uth of Kenton Loose 
Leaf Wafehouse, Covington, Ky. 



= PAINTS 



SCREEN^ 



LUMBER 



MILLWORK 



ROOFING = 



BOONE-kENTON 
LUMBE|l CO. 



219 Crescent Ave. 



= Phone Dixie 7138 



Dixie 7512 = 



Ti 



ililllllllilllilllllllllllllillillllllilliillllllilllllllililllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllH^ 



I^H^ 



m^i^mm 



mmm 



i^mtm^^m^mfwmmmmF 



mrm^mmimnfmmmmmmmmmmmimfm 



mmimmmmmmmmmmm^mmmwm^ 



^mmmmm 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 7, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



POULTRY PRODUCTION 
WILL RISE IN 1952 

The poultry industry can expect 
another banner year in 1952, ac- 
cording to latest figures of the U. 
S. Department of Agriculture. 

Increased production of eggs and 
broilers is expected and turkey pro- 
duction may; exceed the 1951 level, 
which was a record high. Indica- 
tions are th|at the strong demand 



RAM'S 
REStAURANT 

Formerly Burlington Grill 
Open Monday, Tuesday and 
Wednesday 7:30 a. m. to 8 p. m. 
Thurs. 7:30 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. 
Friday and Saturday 7:30 a. m. 

to 11:30 p. m. 

Sunday 7:^0 a. m to 7:30 p. m. 

Open Aft^r Church Services 

9 jto 10 p. m. 

OUI^ SPECIALTY 

Steak and Chicken Dinners 

Short Orders 

Fountain Service 

Bob & Mary Matheny 

Proprietors 
Tel. Burl. 911 



for poultry products will continue 
and prices are expected to average 
about the same. 

While the total value of poultry 
products in 1952 may be as much 
as 5 percent higher than the estim- 
ated $4 billion for 1951, costs will 
also rise and net returns to pro- 
ducers may be a little lower. 

Commercial broiler production 
will probably continue its long-time 
increase, assisted by the new aure- 
mycin-vitamin B12 feed supplement, 
which helps bring birds to maturity 
faster and on less feed. Broilers 
today are supplying almost half of 
the nation's chicken meat, compared 
to a negligible amount 15 years ago. 

Turkey growers are expected to 
raise more small birds, which are 
proving popular and economical for 
year-round use. A record 52.8 mil- 
lion turkeys were produced in 1951, 
and indications are that the pro- 
duction of small and large turkeys 
will increase in 1952. 



The Grassy Springs and Pellyton 
4-H Clubs in Adair county began 
school ground improvement pro- 
jects by setting out evergreens. 



Sam Gardner on Green River in 
Taylor county says he made $5QP 
by firing his tobacco this year. 



QO 



ALL kiNDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL 



SEE US FOR ESTIMATES 



ERLANGER LUMBER COMPANY 



DIXIE 7025 



NTBROC and 
KOWTOWLare Registe'nd 
Trade Marks of BrowD Compaa; 



YESy KOWTOWLS, the single service paper towel used 
to prepare cows for milking, mean — 

(1] no more time spent v/ashing, boiling and sterilizing cloths 
or rags. 

(2) no fuss or bother — use KOWTOWL once end throw oway. 
(3J disinfectant solution stjsys clean :onger. 

Oseiis find KOWTOWLS the practical way to carry out 
a quality control program. KOWTOWLS help co-ntrol 
mastitis, too, because used once and thrc.vn away, 
there's no chance of spreading infection from one cow 
to another in the wasliir.g ooerallen. V\'iilc for fr»2 

SuIi.jL.CS. ' ' 

BURLINGTON HDWE. STORE 

PHONE 61 BURLINGTON, KY. 



BOONE COUNTY FARMS FOR SALE 

5-ROOM CONCRETE BLOCK HOUSE In Florence, 4 rooms 
bath and utility room; all modern; Venetian blinds; large 
double lot and small barn; fruit trees and grapes. $6,000. 
Extra lot 180x100 ft. on Route 42 may be purchased sep- 
arately or with house. Price $1,750. 

32 ACRES — 3-room good house; chicken house, shed, barn; 2 
acres bottom land; 1 acre tobacco -base; pond apd springs; 
1500 tobacco sticks and hand tools; on blacktop road. 
Price $2,700. 

16.2 ACRES land on Route 18; 1090 ft. road frontage; .2-acre 
tobacco base. Fence wire to go with place. Approxim- 
ately 2 miles from Florence. Asking $5,000. 

92 ACRES — All tractor land, ZVz miles from Buillington on 
bl^ck top road, excellent location, good 5-room house, 
2 barns, other outbuildings, 1.3 acres tobacco base. This 
is all good land. Asking $18,000. 

MODERN 5-ROOM HOUSE AND 4 ACRES— On Route 18, 1.7 
miles from Florence; house has basement, furnace and 
stoker; orchard; barn ahd outbuildings. Ht)U|se modern 
in{ every respect. Enough road frontage to sell off sev- 
eral building lots. Price $16,000. Additional 3 acres of 
building lots may be purchased directly across road for 
additional sum. * • 

NEW 5-ROOM HOUSE— 13% miles fromXovington; lOVz acres, 
318-ft. frontage. This is completely modern house, coal 
furnace, bath, electric water heater, stationery tubs, full 
basement, plastered walls, Venetian blinds, fireiplace, well 
insulated, picture window, copper plumbing,! hardwood 
floors, 2 unfinished rooms upstairs; one barn (38 sq. ft); 
all fenced; all in grass; pond; on blacktop road; milk 
delivery, school bus and garbage truck to door. Owner 
bding transferred by employer — must sell. Price $13,500. 

R. L "BOB" CLORE 

[ 

I Office Next to Burlingrton Pj^t Office 
LICENSED REAL ESTATE BRQKER 
Burlington 1023 Burlingrton, Ky. 

CHARLEY BROWN, Associate, Bsrlingl^n 489 




CIVIL SERVICE EXAMS 



An examination has been an- 
nounced by the Board of U. S. Civil 
Service Examiners, Departments of 
the Army, Navy, and Air Force, 
Louisville, Kentucky, for the posi- 
tion of Engineering Draftsman, 
$2500 through $4205 a year. 

These positions are with Depart- 
ments of the Army, Navy, and Air 
Force installations in Louisville, 
Kentucky; Jeffersonville and 
Charlestown, Indiana. Further in- 
formation and application forms 
may be secured from the Commis- 
sion's local secretary, Lawrence L. 
Aylor, located at Florence Post Of- 
fice, from most First and Second- 
Class Post Offices in the states of 
Indiana, Xentucky, and Ohio; from 
the Executive Secretary, Board of 
U. S. Civil Service Examiners, De- 
partments of the Army, Navy, and 
Air Force, 445 Federal Building, 
Louisville, Kentucky; or from the 
Director, Sixth U. S. Civil Service 
Region, U. S. Post Office and Court- 
house, Cincinnati, Ohio. 



FOR SALE — 3-can milk cooler and 
five 10-gallon milk cans; washing 
vat, all in good condition. Will 
sell reasonable. Raymond Jones, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1 It-p 



WANTED — Cash for junk, all kinds, 
stoves, irons, batteries, washing 
machines, old cars, rags and mat- 
tresses. John C.^^Rejmolds, 209 
Crescent Ave., Qiyington, Ky., 
Phone COl 1430. -^ a284t-* 



FOR SALE— 26 good ewes with 

lambs; and one registered buck. 

Frank Bresser, Mt. Zion Road. 

Flor. 995. 28-4t-pd 



HOMEMAKERS' CALENDAR 



Feb. 12, 10:45 a. m., New Haven 
Club, Union Presbyterian Church. 

Feb. 12, 8:00 p. m., Walton II 
Homemakers, Mrs. Delia Frazier, 
Church St., Walton. 

Feb. 13, 10:30 a. m., Hebron Club, 
Mrs. Wilma Gibson, Hebron. 

Feb. 14, 11:00 a. m., Burlington 
Road, Mrs. R. C. Eastman. 

Feb. 15, 11:00 a. m., Petersburg 
Club, Mrs. Frankie Chambers. 



FOR SALE— Boar hog, weigh 150 
lbs. Clarence Fields, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. Tel. Burl. 578. It-pd 



FOR SALE — Ford Ferguson tractor, 
hydraulic lift, fingertip control, 
good Condition; will sell at sacri- 
fice. Implements — Utility blade, 
disc harrow (Bush and !6og), scoop 
lift, cordwood saw and pulleys; 
also one chain saw, Mall 36" cut, 
like new. Will sacrifice, make 
offer. Phone DI 8454. It-p 



WANTED— Would like an experi- 
enced carpenter to do repair 
work. Call at earliest conven- 
ience at the home of Nelson G. 
Jones, Burlington, Ky., R. 1., 
North Bend Road, Hebron, Ky. 
27-2t-* 



FOR SALE — Maytag washer, large 
size; dresser; 3-ft. gate. Flor- 
ence 2755-J. It* 



Classified Ads, 

RADIO AND TV REPAIRS— Backed 
by 25 year's experience. If you 
want reliable, honest, service, see 
W. M. STEPHENSON, 509 Scott 
St., Covingrton. Colonial 1121. 25tf 



TRUCKS-CARS— 1951 Ford Vz ton, 
like new; 1946 Chevrolet iy2 ton 
$395.00; 1950 Ford 2-door; 1941 
Buick. Violet Farm Supply, Flor- 
ence, Ky. It* 



FARM TRACTORS— 1949 Farmall 
Cub, with mower, cultivators and 
plows; Farmall B; new Ford or 
Furguson agricultural mower. 
Violet Farm Supply, Florence, 
Ky. It* 



WANTED— Man to raise 2 acres to- 
bacco and 10 acres corn, and work 
by day; house and garden furn- 
ished. Reference required. B. C. 
Gaines. Phone Burl. 173. -28-21* 



FOR SALE— Feather bed $10.00; 
also breakfast set, seats eight, in 
perfect condition. Call before 8 
a. m. and after 6 p. m. Mrs. Marie 
Kinman, Florence, Ky. It* 



FOR SALE — Boston hot kerosene 
stove; Day and Night heater, coal; 
davenport that will make a bed; 
'29 model A Ford. Wm. Wallace, 
151 Center St., Erlanger, Ky. 28-2p 



FOR SALE— Fifteen 10-week-old 
pigs, Willie Dringenburg, Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 1. 28-2p 



FOR SALE— F-20 tractor on rubber; 
two 14-inch plows in first class 
condition. Sebern Scott, Jr., Bur- 
lington, Ky., R .2. 28-2p 



WANTED TO RENT— Farm for pas- 
ture use only; would like use of 
barn. Not interested in house. 
Call Dixie 7874. Itp 

FOR SALE— DeLaval magnetic 
milking machine (2 units), com- 
plete with pump, pipes and stall- 
cocks for 31 cows. Call Dixie 
7874. It-p 



FOR SALE— Electric water pump 
with 3 h. p. motor. Call Dixie 
7874. It-p 



FOR SALE — Two electric chicken 
batteries; one electric water 
pump with 30-gallon tank; also 3 
shoats. Chas. Clore, Hebron, Ky. 
Phone Hebron 2349. It-pd 



FOR SALE — Heatrola, coal, 3-room 
heater, very good condition. Rea- 
sonable. R. Reisch, 12 Riggs Ave., 
Erlanger, Ky. Phone Dixie 8462. Ip 



FOR SALE — 1 O. I. C. male hog, 
30 O. I. C. pigs; sell one or all. 
Blackburn & Utz., Burlington, R. 
2. Burl. 367. 28-2t-pd 



WANTED — Man to raise corn and 
tobacco and work by day; house 
and garden furnished. Earle 
Smith, Burlington, Ky. Tel. Burl. 
277. It-p 



FEED — Featuring General Feeds, 
all vitamin-enriched 100% grain, 
with Vita-milk and B-12 Aurofao. 
You can pay more but you can't 
buy better feed. Fattening, broil- 
er, egg and laying mash, $4.25 per 
100; dairy feed, 16% $3.39 per 100; 
pig starter and weaning meal, 
3.79 per 100; hog fattener, $3.39 
per 100. Come in, virite, wire or 
phone HE. 4297. GENERAL DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
between Scott and Madison, Cov- 
ington.. Ky. alt-* 



FOR SALE— Roper 6-burner white 
enamel tabletop double oven gas 
range, good as new, but half the 
price of a new 4-burner; convert- 
ible to any type gas. $135. Con- 
stance School, R. V. Lents, Prin- 
cipal. 28-tt-pd 

fc.ii.ii...- i. - i I N ■ - - ^ .I — — I... — ■ I .I... ■,■. ■ ■ |_|| . ■ III! 

FOR SALE— 70 shocks of corn in 
field. $150.00. Joe Dringenburg, 
Florence, Ky. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE— F-12 Farmall tractor, 
plows and cultivator. Edward M. 
Deck, Petersburg, Ky.. 28-2t-p 



FOR SALE— 110-gal. stainless steel 
pasteurizer, with all pasteurizing 
equipment; also cheese vat, milk 
cans, milk cases and about 50 
gross of milk bottles. Call Dixie 
7874. It-pd 



WANTED — Man to raise acre of to- 
bacco; everything furnished. Tel.j 
Florence 621-X or JU 9216. alt*| 

FOR SALE — Purebred Herefords.i 
bull and heifer calves and year-| 
lings. O'Brien Farms, Aurora, 
Ind. Phone 445-W. It-* 



FOR SALE— 3 white Wyandottej 
roosters; 1 Warm Morning stove,! 
(new); set of very antique twin 
beds, early American; hot water 
tank; fuel oil chick brooder stove 
Robert L. Butler, Union, Ky. Tel 



FOR SALE— 36" Mall gasoline chain 
saw, in good condition, $200. 
Glenn Stevens. Flor. 419. 28-3* 



FOR SALE— Locust posts, both end 
and line. George A. Slayback, 
Union, Ky. Phone Flor. 623. 28-4tp 



FOR SALE — Corn. Clarence Fields, 
Florence, Ky., R. 1. Phone Burl. 
578. It-pd. 



FOR SALE — Clean mixed hay, wire 
baled. R. H. Fields, Burlington, 
Ky. Phone Burl. 362. It-p 



FOR SALE— Two walnut twin beds, 
box . springs, innerspring mat- 
tresses, plastic mattress covers, 
chenille spreads, price $95; one 
rose color sofa bed, $25. Frank 
Anderson, 3rd house East of 
Bank, Hebron, Ky. It-* 



WANTED — Dairy farm on shares 
* or salary basis. Reference furn- 
ished. Grover Setters, Burliijigton, 
Ky. Phone Burl. 139. 27-2tp 



LOST— Black and white dog, part 
Collie, medium size, stub tail, 
answers to name of Patton; lost 
in vicinity of airport. E. G. Shar- 
on, Ludlow R. 2. Heb. 2391. It* 



FOR SALE — Four used manure 
spreaders. Calvin Cress & Son, 
Burlington, Ky. It* 



WANTED — Good man toi do general 
farm work; year round job; best 
of working conditions; five-room 
house furnished, with electric, 
lights, heatrola stove and Frigid- 
aire. Part of electricity and fuel 
furnished, also hogs for meat. A 
good place for a good man. Ref- 
erence required. Apply at Clover 
Hill Farm, U. S. 42, near Beaver 
Lick, or phone Cecil Sargent, 
Manager, Walton 1363. 28-4t-* 



FOR SALE— Three W^hite Rock 
roosters. Tel. Burl. 371. Mrs. 
Floyd Snyder, Petersburg, Ky. Ip 



FOR RENT— 105-acre farm, no 
house, but team and tools furnish- 
ed; 2.3 tobacco base; have one 
room for single man. See D. L. 
Lewis on Grange Hall Road. 28-3t* 



FOR SALE— Large Duo-Therm oil 
heater, like new, in perfect con- 
dition; two 50-gallon drums, fit- 
tings and stove pipe. Call Wal. 
18 or inquire at 36 N. Main St., 
Walton, Ky. 28-2t* 



FOR SALE— New saddle and bride, 
price $15; white Shorthorn cow, 
red Shorthorn cow will be fresh 
this week; horses, good workers, 
gentle, one large grey mare 7 
years old not broke, but gentle; 
tractor pull plow, 12-in. on rub- 
ber, never used, new^ milk pas- 
teurizer used only few times; 
wash vats; 3 milk cans; 2 cream 
cans; 3-room oil heater; 50-gal. 
drum. England. Burl. 362-X or 
CO 3271. It* 



TELEVISION and radio repair by 
two experienced service men. 
Bring your set to Clore's Modern 
Appliances. Completely new ser- 
vice set up. Clore's Modern Ap- 
pliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



WANTED — Washing machine, re- 
frigerators, stoves. Liberal trade- 
in allov/ance for you when you 
buy from us. Clore's Modern 
Appliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



Flor. 406. 



A 



28-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Fresh Jersey cow with 
calf by side. Lewis Riddell, Flor- 
ence, Ky. Phone Flor. 861. It* 



CUSTOM HATCHING— Hen eggs 
3c per egg; turkey and duck eggs, 
4c per egg; set every Thursday. 

Conner's Hatchery, Hebron, Ken- 
tucky. 28-2t* 



WANTED— Farm hand by week or 
month; house furnished. Con- 
ner's Hatchery, Hebron, Ky. 28-2* 



FOR RENT— 3-room house on Price 
Pike. Di 6446. It-p 



FOR SALE — Duroc Jersey sows, to 
farrow last of February or first 
of March; 1 McCormick-Deering 
combine, with motor attached; 1 
New Idea tractor mower; 1 Co-Op. 
corn picker; 1 six-row weed spray- 
er for tractor. Kenneth Stephens, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 28-2tp 



FOR SALE— Two highly bred reg 
istered Holstein bulls, well grown, 
1 year old in March, production 
records available; one from ex- 
tremely high-tested dam, sired by 
best bull in the breed. Offering 
at farmers prices. Boontuck 
Farms, Burlington, Ky. Phone 
Burl. 861. Mr. Scott. 28-2t* 



WESTINGHOUSE electric range, 
completely overhauled in excell- 
ent working condition; looks good, 
guaranteed. $20.00 down and S8 
a month. Clore's Modern Appli- 
ances. Burl. 1023. ,, It* 

USED REFRIGERATORS— Stoves, 
washers, TV sets and radios at 
reasonable prices. Clore's Modern 
Appliances, Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE— Cutoff saw. Fred Rah- 
man, Lakeside Park, Ft. Mitichell, 
Ky. Dixie 9639. 274t-pd 



FOR SALE— Corn by the truck load. 
Also hay. Craig's Grocery, Rabbit 
Hash, Ky. Tel. Burl. 681. 2J74t-p 



NIBRAC KOWTOWLS— Highly rec- 
ommended for dairy use, 75: per 
pkg. of 300. Burlington Hardware 
Burlington, Ky. tf. 



FOR SALE— 10 shoats, wei|;h 60 
lbs. each. Charles Hedges, ITnion, 
Ky. Flor. 903. ^7-2t-p 



JAMESWAY DAIRY and 
TRY EQUIPMENT— New 
used farm machinery, corn 
ers, manure spreaders, corn 
ers, wheat drills, tractor 
Roberts Bros. Heb. 3142. 



INVISIBLE SOLING AND 
Repairing. Bartley Shoe 
Burlington, Ky. 



FOR SALE— 1 apartment electric 
stove; dairy electric hot water 
heater, very good condition, rea- 
sonably priced. Phione Burlihgton 



252. 



ne 



POUL- 

and 

plant- 

bind- 

discs. 

-3t-p 



:;7-; 



HEELS 

Repair, 

:;:7-4t-p 



27tf.* 



FOR SALE — Armour's and Tennes- 
see fertilizer of all kinds; also 
limited amount of ammonia nit- 
rate. W. B. Rogers, Jr., Grant, 
Ky. Tel. Burl. 486. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE— One jpurebred Poll 
Hereford bull, realdy for seirvice. 
$200.00. John Holladay, Sand 
Run Road. 27-2tp 



FOR SALE— Choice registered Her- 

• eford bulls, good breeding. Juett 

Brothers, Williamstown, Ky. Tel, 

Williamstown 4321 or 363. 26-4t-p 



FARM FOR RENT— Cash; 150 or 
200 acres on Licking River, 5 
miles from Covington, Ky.; 50 
apple trees, early June, 40 I acres 
hay and 6 acrea alfalfa; large 
barn, good fence, good pasture: 
IV2 mile Licking River farni line; 
1 acre tobacco; slop tanks for hog 
raising; about 10 acres of bpttom 
land for corn; blacktop road.jWab. 
6268. 26-4t-* 



ROOMS FOR RENT— Moderrf cab- 
ins, special weekly rates. Rjainbo 
Cabins, Florence, jKy. 26-4t-* 



FOR SALE— Whiteface bulls, some 
old enough for service; alsojstock 
calves. Ray Gaines, Route 2() near 
Burlington. Burl. 541-X. 26-4tp 



WANTED— Tenant to raise I com 
and tobacco and work by th^ day. 
House and garden furnished. 
Mrs. Thos. E. Randall, PeterWrg, 
Ky. I I 25-4t-* 



NOW IS THE PROPER TIIV^E to 
have your trees trimmed, t(})pped 
and transplanted. Also lanc^scap- 
ing, top soil and building itone. 
Stevens Tree Service, Your ijrorth- 
ern Kentucky mHst moderrt tree 
service. Free estimates; fuljly in- 
sured. Tel. JU 5553 or Florence 
412. 24-lOt-pd 



BABY CHICKS— New Hampshire 
Reds and White Rocks; hatches 
every Friday. Order now. Ander- 
son's Hatchery, Route 20 at Bul- 
littsville, Ky. Heb. 3147. 28-3t-* 



CHICKS from high producing pul- 
lorum tested reds. Chicks from 
such a flock can make money for 
you. Order early. Grant Maddox, 
Florence, Ky. Phone Florence 
384. 28-5t-* 



FOR SALE— 100 bales wheat straw. 
Grant Maddox, U. S. 25 at Devon. 
Ph. Flor. 384. 28-2t* 



FOR SALE— One 1020 tractor, both 
rubber and steel, good condition; 
disc harrow and breaking plows. 
$200. John C. Holladay, Burling- 
ton R. 1, Sand Run Road. 27-2t-* 



1= 

Farms, Homes, Lots & Acreage Tracts ! 

53 ACRES — IVe miles from Hebron on St. Highway; 2 houses, = 

barn and other outbuildings; 1.4 tobacco base; all imple- ^= 

ments and tobacco sticks. Immediate possession. $13,000. ^= 

4-ROOM HOUSE nearly new, bath, hot and cold running water; = 

large garage with storage space and work shop; nearly rss 

an acre of garden: all kinds of flowers and shrubs; near s= 

airport. $9,000. Includes gas range and Duo-Therm oil = 

oil heater. ^= 

HOUSES — 3-room hou^e on R. 20, nice bath, partial basement, = 

hot and cold running water; large outbuilding; lot 85x270 srr 

on bus line. $5,500 (EMPTY). = 

6-ROOM HOUSE — In Hebron, 2-car garage, chicken bouse, large = 

garden, big yard with plenty shade. = 

4-ROOM HOUSE— Electricity, on Route 20 on Constance Hill. = 

$3,000. i = 

WE ALSO HAVE SEVERAL new houses just being completed, = 

modern to the minute. Priced from $8,500 to $12,000. ^ 

WE HAVE SOME NICE LOTS and acreage tracts nearly any = 

size or any price. We try to have what you want, give us = 

a ring. If we don't have it, we'll get it! = 

If you need the cash for your place in a hurry, let us auction it. ^= 

We will get you what it is worth. ^= 

CONNER and GAINES | 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES = 

HEBRON 2202 or 2231 HEBRON, KY. = 



I- 



FOR SALE— 1942 Pontiac 2-door 
sedan; new motor, new paint job, 
almost new tires. Priced reason- 
ably. Robert Turner, near Lima- 
burg Route 18. Phone Burl. 574. 
27-3t-* 



FOR SALE— 1951 Tenatrac bulldoz- 
er with 6-ft. angle blade, complete 
with power take-off and pulley 
and all needed equipment for bull- 
dozer work; also new ones, 6 or 
7-ft. blade; gasoline or diesel mot- 
or. Notify Benny E. Grant, Bur- 
lington, Ky. Burl. 354. 26-2tp 



SPECIAL DEALS on new Forfl and 
Farmall tractors* several igodd 
used tractors, H.I Farmallsj A-B 
and Cub Farmall$; W. C. aiid B. 
Allis; Fords: F-14, F-12, F-20; 
plows, disks, cultivators, mclwers, 
planters, manure spreaders; rot- 
ary hoes, cultipackers, plant set- 
ters, balers, rakes, loaders. We 
can supply everything to farm. 
We can save you money. See us 
before you buy. Demaree Tract- 
or Sales, Roads 50 and 421,: Ver- 
sailles, Indiana. oljuly52p 



FOR SALE — Sunstrand adding ma* 
chine; 1 Burroughs, perfect condi- 
tion. Di. 7839. 254t-pd. 



GET YOUR CHAIRS CANED now- 
All kinds of weaving done. See 
Mrs. Elmer Reeves, Constance- 
Taylorsport Road, Constance, 
Ky. i 25^t-p 



FOR SALE— Hay in truck load lots. 
Unique Feed Mill. Phone Hebron 
3142. 20-tf. 



ARTIFICIAL breeding!- Use the 
best herd sires — join the Boone 
County Artificial Breeding Coop, 
now. Call John Taylor, Walton 
582 for service.'' 19-tf. 



HERD REPLACEMENTS— Use art- 
ificial breeding for good replace- 
ment heifers. Guernsey, Jprsey, 
• Holstein and Brown Swiss sifes 
now in use. Call John Taylor, 
Walton 582. 19-tf 



FEDERAL LAND BANK LOANJ 
Made by Boone County NFL A. 
Call, see or write Carl Sheriff, 
Secretary-Treasurer, Wigginton 
Bldg., Williamstown, Ky. Tel. 
2861. 14-tf. 



SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS— 
All makes; ffee estimates given 
in your he le. Singer Sewing 
Machine Co.v-528 Madison Ave. 
HE 0491. al7tf. 



USED CONSOLE ELECTRIC Sew- 
machine, 69.75, with personalized 
dress form and 3 free lessons; 
terms. Singer Sewing Machine 
Co., 528 Mad ^on Ave. HE. 0491. 
al7-tf. i- 



SINGER DROPHEAD treadle sew- 
ing machine from $9.95 up; 1 year 
guarantee. Singer Sewing Ma- 
chine Co., 528 Madison Ave. HE. 
0491. i3.tf. 



TREE PRUNING, Topping and re- 
moving and moving. Fully insur- 
ed. Kentucky Tree Service, Wal- 
ton, Ky. Tel. Walton 704. 7-24t-p 



FOR SALE— Rock, gravel, crushed 
stone and chips; water, 800 or 
1,000 gallon tanks. L. Hambrick. 
Flor. 224. ojune21-52p 



WANTED— Burlap sacks, large or 
small. T. C. Crume Nursery,' 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 233. 4tf. 

6 __ 

INSURANCE- Rates for Boone 
County careful drivers, lowest 
with "State Farm Auto Ins. Co. 
Call Walter Gaines, Petersburg; 
Earl Aylor, Hebron; Ryle Ewbank 
Warsaw 4141. 5-tf 



ORGAN FOR SALE— Suitable for 
small church, large home, Estey 
make, 2 manuals, full pedal; key- 
board recently overhauled. Call 
evenings only. Mulberry 0956. 40tf 



TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. Owens 
Pure Drugs, pike and , Washing- 
ton St., Covi^igton, Ky. HEmlock 
9351 and 9^52. a23tf* 



SILOS AND C^IBS-^Martin, steel- 
bilt silos, CO T. cribs, haymakers, 
dairy barns 4nd utility buildings. 
For prices ^fid Information call 
or write A. E Kwezalla, Erlanger 
Ky., R. 4. Fl^V. 593.- 23tf 



ATTENTION— Are you ' buying a 
new or late model used car? I 
will loan yO(< the money if you 
need it. Lcq^T. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., nex't to Post Office. Tel. 
Florence 187. 24- tf. 



NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees topped and trans- 
planted. Also landscaping and 
top soil, building stone. Stevens 
Tree Service, your Northern Ken- 
tucky most modern tree service. 
Free estimates, fully insured. Tel. 
JU 5553. 23-tf. 






FOR SALE— Timothy, clover and 
lespedeza baled hay. Eugene 
Greer, Hicks Road, Walton, Ky., 
R. 2. 27-2t-pd. 



GET YOUR CHAIRS CANED NOW 
— All kinds of weaving done: also 
chairs and furniture refinished. 
Mrs. Elmer Reeves, Constance and 
Taylorsport Road Constance, Ky. 
27-2t-* 



NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS— 
Notice is hereby given that all 
dogs will be killed found on my 
farm. Ray Hill, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 1. 27-3tp 



WANTED— Waitress. Call Florence 
130, Ackley's Drive Inn, Florence, 
Ky. 27-2t-p 



Manufactured and Sold by 

EXCELLO MILLS 
DIVISION 

— of — 

. Lawrenceburg 

Terminal Elevator 
Corporation 

Telephone 5 
Lawrenceburg, Indiana 



WANTED— Short order cook or 
chef. Call Florence 130. Ackley's 
Drive Inn, Florence, Ky. 27-2tp 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 

Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Highway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 



DON'T BE HALF SAFE— If you 
have no wind insurance, why not 
come in and discuss this problem 
with me. Leo J. Brophy, Jr.. Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Flor. 187. 24-tf 



HANDSAWS resharpenea and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chairj saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's ]\j(aytag Sales & Ser- 
vice, Eriange . Ky. 2-tf. 



I WRITE ALL RURAL INSURANCE 
including auto and truck, fire 
and wind, life, comprehensive, 
liability and BJue Cross. See me 
at once for all your insurance 
needs. John E. Crigler, Burling- 
ton, Ky. i9tf. 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, Heating 
and repair, call Flor. 4602-J. 
Charles Melton, Florence, Ky. 15tf 



INSURANCE— Attention farmers! 
If you qualify your automobile 
insurance will have a 15 percent 
discount effeotive Feb. 8. For the 
best in insur),.,^ice service call Leo 
J. Brophy, Jr.. Florence, Ky. Tel 
Flor. 187. Next to Post Office. 24tf 



REFRIGERATION SERVICE — All 
types. Electric motors repaired. 
Call Flor Appliance, Flor. 589. 39tf 



// 



DIRECT TO YOU" 

PLUMBING SUPPLIES 
WHOLESALE PRICES 




Pipe - Valres - Fiftingt 

We Cat and Thread Pi|>e 

WITEMYRE'S 

IZ."; Pike St. CoTinsrton HE 1459 






•Jf-n 



The Boone Couinty Recorder 



ESTABLISHED 1875 



VOLUME 76 



BURLINQTON, KE NTU C KY THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 






NUMBER 29 



Tobacco Meetings 
Scheduled From 
February 18-25th 

Many Problems of 
Buriey Growers Will Be 
Discussed. 



Five tobacco production "meetings 
have been scheduled for next week, 
according to Bill Davis, County 
Agent, Boone County. Slides on 
black shank disease will be shown 
and plant bed management, disease 
and insect control and variety sel- 
ection will be discussed at the 
meeting. 

Black shank is rapidly becoming 
a serious disease in buriey produc- 
tion and growers should acquaint 
themselves with methods of identi- 
fying the disease and controlling it. 

Meetings scheduled are as fol- 
lows: 

Walton High School 8:00 p. m., 
Monday, February 18. 

Florence Town Hall 8:00 p. m., 
Wednesday, February 20. 

Verona School, 8:00 p. m. Thurs- 
day, February 21. 

Hamilton School, 8:00 p. m., Fri- 
day, February 22nd. 

Grant School, 8:00 p. m., Monday 
February 25th. 

All tobacco growers are urged to 
attend one of tlie above meetings. 



Hebron Fire Department 
Elect Officers For '52 



The following officers were elect- 
ed for 1952 for the Hebron Fire De- 
partment: Chief, E. M. Aylor; assist- 
ant chief, Robert Goodridge; cap- 
tains, Nate Davis and Howard Led- 
ford; lieutenants, Wilbur Denniston 
and Nick Furnish; engineers, V. 
Masters and C. Masters; secretary, 
James Tanner; assistant secretary, 
FrejBl Garnett; treasur|er, Hallie 
Herbstreit; directors, S. jM. Graves, 
M. M. Garnett, H. W. Bbhort, Wm. 
Watts, Roy Garnett and C. T. Tan- 
ner. 

The regular meetings of the Fire 
Department will be held the second 
Wednesday of each month. 



Hebron Lodge No. 757 
Will Confer M. M. Degree 



Fourteen Boone 
Countions Inducted 



Fourteen Boone County youths 
were inducted into the U. S. armed 
forces today (Thursday) when they 
reported at the Cincinnati Induc- 
tion Center. 

Those reportii^g for induction are 
as follows: Robert R. Rhodes, Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 1-; David N. Holdcraft, 
Jr., Petersburg; Charles R. Cooper, 
Walton, R. 1; Marvin Price, Wal- 
ton, R. 2; Melvin Alfred Wingate, 
Burlington; Ernest Harrison Bryant, 
Ludlow, R. 2; Harold Franklin Clem- 
ens, Jr., Walton: Albert E Merten, 
Florence; Sedrlc Scott, Florence, 
R. 1; Wm. Earl Scroggin, Burling- 
ton; Elmer J. Groger, Walton; Frank 
J. Bramwart, Jr.. Florence; Mark M. 
Meadows, Walton; Theodore M. 
Carpenter, Union, Ky. 

Ten men will receive their pre- 
induction examinations Friday, Feb- 
ruary 15th, according to C. G. Kelly, 
Clerk of Draft poard 108, Burling- 
ton. I 

Those to be pxamined are: Wil- 
liam P. Toadvinje. Petersburg; .Clif- 
ford D. Baum, Union, R. 1; Ertrest 
O. Scott. Waltori R. 2: Hubert John- 
son, Burlington R. 2; Wayne L. Ash- 
craft, Burlington R. 2; Thomas L. 
Schulze, Burlington R. 1; John J. 
Ford, Union; ^Villiam J. Mahan, 
Constance; Wm. L. Lainhart, Peters- 
burg. 



Mr. and Mrs. Denzil Carpenter 
and daughter, of Cincinnati, visited 
Mr. and Mrs. Will Carpenter one 
day last week-end. 



Hebron Lodge No. 757 F. & A. M. 
will confer the M. M. degree on a 
class of four candidates at a special 
meeting called for Saturday night, 
February 23, at 7:00, according to 
Gilbert Dolwick, Master. 

The Hebron degree team will be 
in charge of the work with Past 
Master Harold Schneider, acting as 
Master. The work will be directed 
by the degree cast directors, Robert 
Ellis, I^ichard Snelling and Cecil 
Kenyon. 

Among those expectec^ to be pres- 
ent for the ceremony will be District 
Deputy Grand Master, Dan J. Rob- 
erts, of Walton. I 

All Master Masons aire given a 
cordial invitation to attend. 



Three Northern 
Ky. Counties Plan 
Insectory Service 

.Horticulturist Assists 
In Planning Program of 
Fruit Growers. 



Home Hair Wave 
Would Be Outlawed 
Under New Bill 



Bill Seeks To Prohibit 
Sale of Any Device or 
Moteriai For Home Use. 



Frankfort, Ky.— The home hair 
wave with kit^type preparations 
would be outlawed for Kentucky 
women if a bill now before the Ken- 
tucky Legislature passes in its pres- 
ent form. So warned E. M. Josey, 
secretary of the Kentucky Pharm- 
aceutical Association, in a state- 
ment just issued. 

"A working girl couldn't legally 
give her roomate a package-type 
home wave if this bill passes," he 
said. For one thing, it would be 
illegal for anybody in Kentucky to 
sell her the" kit. 

The bill, H. B. 238, seeks to pro- 
hibit the sale of any device or 
material to be used for the purpose 
of applying a permanent wave in 
the home and to prevent anyone ex- 
cept a qualified beauty specialist 
from using such materials. 

Josey said the bill is "a brief re- 
hash of proposals that have been 
beaten in the Kentucky Legislature 
and in other States when the at- 
tempt was made j to deprive women 
of this popular and less expensive 
method of beauty care." 

He s.aid former allegations of 
'danger to health" and "damage to 
hair" by the home kit preparations 
'long ago have been proved ground- 
less by authorities including the 
Federal Pure Food and Drug Admin- 
istration." 

Industry sources estimate that 
women have bought approximately 
250.000,000 such sets made by the 
various concerns^ 



Fruit growers from Boone, Ken- 
ton and Campbell Counties met 
February 11 to plan the 1952 North- 
ern Kentucky Insectory Service. 
Mr. W. D. Armstrong, Experiment 
Station Horticulturist, met with the 
growers to assist in planning the 
program and to discuss new devel- 
opments in spraying. 

Growers from the three Northern 
Kentucky Counties will have three 
Tri-County fruit meetings during the 
summer. The first meeting will be 
held in Campbell Courtly May 13, 
for a study of strawberry produc- 
tion. The second and third meet- 
ings will be held in Kenton and 
Boone Counties June 17 and Aug- 
ust 12 to study tree fruit varieties 
and spraying techniques. 

To assist the experiment station 
and county agents in disseminating 
timely information on insect popu- 
lation and spraying, growers from 
the three counties will make regu- 
lar reports to Mr. Armstrong on 
weather conditions, stage of fruit 
development, and curculio and cod- 
dling moth imergence. Growers will 
also submit apple leaf samples to 
Mr. Armstrong for scab spore in- 
spection. These growers reports 
will be published in regular spray 
service letters together with pert- 
inent spray information and mailed 
to all fruit growers. 

Spraying schedules on tree fruits 
will begin before many more days. 
Kentucky Circular No. 487, entitled 
"Spray and Dust Schedules for Com- 
mercial Fruit Plantings" gives de- 
tailed information on the spraying 
of apples, peaches, pears, plums, 
cherries, grapes, raspberries, and 
strawberries. The circular may be 
obtained from any Kentucky Coun- 
ty Agent. 



Union O. E. S. Will Observe 
Birthday, February 14th 

Union Star Chapter No. 641 O. E. 
S. will observe birthday night at 
the stated meeting Thursday, Feb- 
ruary 14th at 8:00 p. m. The pro- 
gram has been planned for the 
Chapter's anniversary. 

The business will be conducted 
by Mrs. Geo. Snead, Worthy Mat- 
ron and Geo. Snead, Worthy Patron. 
Refreshments will be served. 

All members of the Order are 
cordially invited to attend. 



ARMY STORE CELEBRATING 
THIRTIETH BIRTHDAY 



Hebron Cardinals 
Assured of Top 
Spot In Standing 

After Defeating New 
Haven Five Friday Night 
By Score of 62-51. 

Charlie Ransler's Hebron Card- 
inals assured themselves of at least 
a tie for first place in the Boone 
County Conference basketball race 
last Friday night wheo they defeat- 
ed New Haven. The win gave the 
Cards a 6-2 league record, but Wal- 
ton's resurging Bearcats improved 
their chances of making the final 
stands a two-way deal by trimming 
the Burlington Eagles the same 
night at the loser's floor. The Bear- 
cats have a game this week with 
New Haven and should they win 
they will also hold a 6-2 conference 
record and will be co-champs with 
the Cards. 

Hebron also slipped past the Bur- 
lington Eagles in "all games" 
standings during the week when 
they defeated the Crittenden Bull- 
dogs on Saturday night for their 
fourteenth victory ' of the season 
against five setbacks. The Eagles 
now stand 13-5 in all games. 

Duncan Huey's Florence Knights, 
now, that they have a home floor 
for practice and games, seem to 
have arrived. As evidence of their 
improvements the Knights trimmed 
Dry Ridge of the Penogran loop and 
Ludlow of the NKAC the past week 
to bring the season record up to a 
respectable 8-10. 

New Haven dropped a pair of con- 
tests last week. Besides the loss to 
Hebron the Tigers lost to St. 
Thomas of the Northern Kentucky 
Catholic League. Walton, suffered 
an upset in Monday's night game 
with St. Henry when they took the 
short end of 76-64 count at the St. 
Henry floor. 

A number of important games are 
slated for this coming week, though 
none except the Walton-New Haven 
affair will have too much affect on 
the Boone Conference. The sche- 
dule: 

Wednesday, Feb. 13, Walton at 
Holy Cross. 

Friday, Feb. 15, Burlington at 
Florence; Silver Grove at Hebron; 
New Haven at Walton. 

Saturday, Feb. 16, Erlanger Lloyd 
at Hebron. 

Monday, Feb. 18, Florence at St. 
Henry. 

Tuesday, Feb. 19, Ludlow at Wal- 
ton. 

Last Week's Scores 

Walton 57, Burlington 54. 
Florence 64, Ludlow 58. 
Hebron 60, Crittenden 50. 
Hebron 62, New Haven 51. 
Florence 55, Dry Ridge 48. 
St. Henry 76, Walton 64. 

Boone Conference 

W L 

Hebron, 6 2 

Walton - 5 2 

Burlington 3 3 

New Haven 1 4 

Florence 1 5 

All Games Standing 

W L 

Hebron .....14 5 

Burlington 13 5 

Walton ....-_ _..10 10 

Florence 8 10 

New Haven 4 14 

Book Club Meeting Held 

The first meeting of the new year 
for the Boone County Book Club 
was held February 4th at 1:30 p. m. 
in the home of Miss Mattie Krey- 
lich in Burlington. Following the 
regular business session, a program 
of unusual interest was presented. 

A review of the very popular 
Lloyd Douglas book, "The Big Fish- 
erman" was charmingly given by 
Mrs. J. E. Stomberger. Later a 
social hour was enjoyed by those 
present, and delicious refreshments 
were served by the hostess. The 
following members and friends en- 
joyed Miss Kreylich's hospitality: 

Mrs. Lee Marshall, Mrs. Harold 
Conner Mrs. R. B. Huey, Mrs. Noel 
Walton, Mrs. Roy Lutes, Miss Est- 
elle Huey, Mrs. R. C. Garrison, Mrs. 
Earl Morehead, Mrs. Josie Maurer, 
Mrs. Vernis Williams, Mrs. J. E. 
Stomberger, Mrs. Liston Hempfling, 
Miss Nancy McClaskey, Mrs. Alice 
Brady, Mrs. Harry Whaley, Mrs. 
John Kyle, Mrs. Elza Poston, Mrs. 
Artie Walton, Mrs. Lizzie Kreylich. 



Mrs. Mary T. Schuster 

Requiem High Hass was sung at 
9 a. m. Friday at St. Paul Church, 
Florence, for Mrs. Mary T. Schuster, 
81, native of Covington, who died 
Tuesday night at the County In- 
firmary in Burlington. Burial was 
in St. Mary Cemetery. 

She is survived by a daughter, 
Mrs. Mabel Wagner, Covington; a 
brother, John Keller, Hialeah, Fla.; 
three grandchildren and one great- 
grandchild. 



Ef-Ko Army Store is celebrating 
its 30th birthday anniversary this 
week — 30 years at Fifth and Mad- 
ison, Covington, under same man- 
agement. 

Any institution that rings up 30 
years of success must have "plenty" 
and 'this store has plenty of satis- 
fied customers, many in Boone 
County, gained by selling men's 
dependable shoes and clothing at 
reasonable prices, with courteous 
treatment to tlie public. 



J. D. Vanlandinghom 

Funeral services were held at 2 
p. m. Thursday at the Chambers and 
Grubbs funeral home, Walton, for 
J. David Vanlandingham, 81, retired 
farmer, who died Tuesday at his 
home in Crittenden, after a short 
illness. Burial was in Highland cem- 
etery. 

Mr. Vanlandingham, a member of 
Crittenden Baptist Church, was a 
member of Wilmington Lodge No. 
362, F. & A. M. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
June Rector Vanlandingham; a 
daughter, Mrs. Stephen Rich, Cov- 
ington; two sons, Brice Vanlanding- 
ham, operator of a Standard Oil Co., 
bulk station at Erlanger, and Lysle 
Vanlandingham, Cincinnati, and 8 
grandchildren. 



Boone Co. Making 
Rapid Strides As 
Show Horse Center 



New Establishments 
Add Impact To Already 
Numerous Stables. 



Mrs. Elizabeth M. Howard 



Mrs. Elizabeth Moorman Howard, 
mother of Mrs. Mildred Adams, of 
Waterloo, died Monday at her home 
315 Emming St, Clifton, after an 
extended illness. She was 73 years 
old. 

Mrs. Howard, member of a family 
of pioneer tobacco products manu- 
facturers in Cincinnati, was the wife 
of Thomas Howard, clothing cutter 
at the factory of Becker Clothing, 
Inc., for 22 years before he retired 
four years ago. 

Services were held at 2:00 p. m. 
Thursday, February 7th, with burial 
in Rest Haven Memorial Park. 



Price V. Conner 



Price V. Conner, died early Thurs- 
day morning at his" home on Bur- 
lington Pike, near Florence. He 
was 74 years old. 

He was a member of the Florence 
Baptist Church and was an em- 
ployee of the Kenton County Road 
Department for 30 years until the 
time of illness sixteen months ago. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Clara Conner; two sons, Chas. I. 
Conner and John D. Conner, both of 
Marion, Ind.; one daughter, Mrs. 
Lewis M. Easybuck, Erlanger, Ky., 
and six grandchildren. 

Funeral services"- will be he]^ at 
the Taliaferro funeral home, Er- 
langer, Thursday at 2:00 p. m. with 
burial in Independence Cemetery. 



With the interest manifesting it- 
self at the Boone County Fair in the 
show horse and pony classes have 
come several new breeding estab- 
lishments to add their impact to the 
stables of Lillard Scott, Dr. Harry 
Holton, Roy Morris, SpericeK^cheid- 
eman, Clyde Ellis arid Don Tanner. 

First of these is the big-time lay. 
out of the Harvey Bell's on East 
Bend Road in Burlington. The Bell's 
are readying the sensational Pea- 
cock, high-going Hackney pony stal- 
lion, for the 1952 season. An eye- 
popping performer, he will stand to 
approved mares until show time. 
Others in their string are the top 
Shetland gelding Star Dust and the 
spectacular bay walk-trot pony Lady 
Lokburn. 

Right across the road from Beil 
Acres, is the breeding establish- 
ment of Paul and Barbara De Lott, 
home of champion bred Boxer and 
Schauzer dogs. Show Horse Acres 
has just acquired the famous saddle- 
bred stallion Peavin's Silver Flash. 
This outstanding stallion by Silver 
Mac and out of a Buggerboo mare 
is available ' to brood matrons at 
farmer's prices, in an attempt to 
populate this erstwhile renowned 
saddle-bred section with the type 
of show colts so successfully sired 
by the late lamented Prince Calvin, 
owned by Mr. Scott, who is, incid- 
entally, pointing a delectable gray 
gaited mare at the coming stake 
events. 

Horse owners interested in breed- 
ing to either Peacock, Harvey Beil's 
great hackney pony, or Paul De 
Lott's Peavine's Silver Flash are 
asked to make early reservations. 

Boost the Fair Horse show this 
year, for the committee is gunning 
for the best in Boone County's his- 
tory, and boost show horse interest 
in Boone County, not only as a cash 
colt crop but because your boosting 

can put Boone County's show horses 
and ponies of the future on a par 
with those of the past. 



Pianos Needed To Expand 
County Music Program 

Many of the teachers in the coun- 
ty, particularly in the elementary 
grades, have had some training in 
music, and would like to include 
more than the minimium amount 
provided by the county. Singing 
special songs, playing rpusical 
games, forming rhythm band^, and 
many other activities of a similar 
nature could be enjoyed if the 
teachers had the necessary materi- 
als. 

The most pressing need is for a 
number of pianos. Many rooms 
have the space for one, but no piano. 
Some schools have a piano, but in 
many cases^, they are just about 
ready to be funked. Some even look 
like they came from a junkpile. 

It could be a matter of school 
pride to feel that your school has 
a respectable piano, or that even 
several of the rooms are so equip- 
ped. Many persons have pianos 
which they know they will never 
use. These are the ones needed. 

If you have such a piano, call the 
principal of your nearest school, 
send a note to the teacher, or call 
Weston Rogers, County Music Sup- 
ervisor, Hebron 2151. They will ar- 
range to move your piano to the 
school of your choice and see that 
you receive proper credit for doing 
so charitable a thing. 

One community, seeing the need 
in their nearest school, has already 
offered two pianos. With minor re- 
pairs and tuning, these pianos will 
continue to give delight to children 
for many years to come. But many 
more are needed! Can you 'help? 
Do you know someone who can? 



Farm Bureau 
Meeting Well 
Attended Friday 



James B. Jones Elected 
President; Other Officers 
Named. J 



Mrs. Elsa Schott 



Benefit Game Scheduled 
At New Haven School 



The New Haven Booster Club will 
play the New Haven High School 
basket ball team in ,a benefit game 
Saturday night, February 16th at 
7:30 p. m. A midget game will pre- 
cede the main event. 

All receipts from the game will 

! go for the benefit of the Polio Drive 
in Boone County. 

I Admission price will be 25c and 

i40c. 



Mrs. Elsa Schott, aged 61 years, 
of 8 Requardt Drive, South Ft. Mit- 
chell, died Tuesday at St. Frances 
Hospital, Cincinnati, after a long 
illness. 

She was the wife of Charles H. 
Schott, president of the Schott Dec- 
orating Co., Cincinnati, O., and a 
member of New Thought Temple, 
Cincinnati, Ohio. 

Besides her husband, she is sur- 
vived by one son Garl H. Schott, 
Florence, Ky.; a sister, Mrs. Ger- 
trude Goldfuss, Covington and two 
brothers. Otto and Herbert Walke, 
both of Cincinnati. 

Services were held at the con- 
venience of the family at the Talia- 
ferro funeral home, Erlanger, crem- 
ation following in Cincinnati. 



Mr. and Mrs. Robert Clore at- 
tended a party in Ft. Mitchell Sat- 
urday evening. 



Airport Loan Cut 
To $172,949 Since 
Year 1947, Word 

Value of Airport Is 
Estimated At Six 
Million Dollars. 



The Greater Cincinnati Airport, 
located in Boone County, reports 
the reduction of its loan of $475,000 
made January 10, 1947, for comple- 
tion of the administration building 
to $172,949. 

The airport value is estimated at 
more than $6,000,000. 

A total of $101,448 was paid on 
the loan during 1941 and if revenue 
continues at the present rate for the 
next two years, the entire debt will 
be paid. 

A recent report of the airport 
shows a balance of $10,561 in the 
general funds and $7,671 in the sink- 
ing fund. Total payroll for all per- 
sonnel employed at the airport in- 
cluding Dixie Traction Co., last year 
totaled $1,351,412. 



Henry Phelps 

Funeral services were held at 2:30 
p. m. Wednesday at the Catherman 
funeral home, Ludlow, for Henry 
Phelps, 76 ,who died Sunday at the 
home of a sister, Mrs. Ethel Cave, 
near Hebron, after a long illness. 
Burial ,was in Sand Run Cemetery. 

He also leaves another sister, Mrs. 
Anna Wickman, and a brother Ed- 
ward Phelps, both jpf Cincinnati. 



Herbert S. Faith 

Herbert S. Faith, aged 58 years, 
of 418 West 16th St., Covington, 
died early Saturday at General Hos- 
pital, Cincinnati, after a short ill- 
ness. He was a native of Paducah, 
Ky., and a baker for the Taystee 
Baking Co., Cincinnati, Ohio. 

He is survived by his widow, Mrs. 
Vila Faith, one daughter, Mrs. Chas. 
Menefee, Erlanger; three sons, Eld- 
ridge, Indianapolis; Carl, a student 
at Purdue University, West Lafay- 
ette, Ind., and Frew Faith, Coving- 
ton, Ky. 

Services were held at the Tal- 
iaferro funeral home, Erlanger, 
Monday at 2:30. Intei-ment was in 
Forest Lawn Cemetery. 



Burlington Baptist 
Church Services Will Be 
Held At School Building 

Due to the installation of new 
pews in the Burlington Baptist 
Church and other repair work to the 
main auditorium, services; will be 
held in the Burlington school build- 
ing on Sunday.'February 17th, it was 
announced this week by the pastor. 
Rev. R. A. Johnson. 

It is expected that work will be 
completed next week in plenty of 
time for services to be held in the 
church building. 



Pvt. Wayne Kelly Now 
Stationed at Paris island 



Word has been received that Pvt. 
Wayne C. Kelly is stationed at Paris 
Island, S. C, with the U. S. Marine 
Corps. 

His address is Pvt. Wayne C. 
Kelly 1291364, Pit. 121 I Co. 2nd Btn. 
Parris Island, S. C. 

Wayne will appreciate hearing 
from his many friends in Boone 
County. 



Returned Missionary To 

Speak At Petersburg 

Miss Jean Bach, a returned mis- 
sionary from Nigeria, will speak 
Sunday night, February 17, 7:30 p. 
m. at Petersburg Baptist Church. 
Everyone is cordially invited to at- 
tend. 



Historical Society 
Plan Meeting For 
Friday, February 15 

Kaye Chandler Smith 
Will Present Paper On 
History of Huey Family. 

The Boone County Historical So- 
ciety will meet in the Florence 
Town Hall on Friday, February 15 
at 8:00 p. m. Miss Kaye Chandler 
Smith will present a paper on the 
history of the Huey family. Anyone 
having data on the history of this 
pioneer family is invited to bring 
it to the meeting. 

The society is celebrating its sec- 
ond anniversary. During the past 
two years it has gathered much 
material on the history of the coun- 
ty and has aroused considerable in- 
terest among the residents who are 
descendants of many ol the early 
settlers. 1 

Concrete evidence of interest ih 
county and family history is the 
formation of a chapter of the 
Daughters of the American Revolu- 
tion in the county. 

A. M. Yealey, local authority on 
past events, has recently prepared 
an account of the destruction of a 
mill in the Florence community. 

Anyone interested in the history 
and folk lore of Boone County is 
invited to attend the meeting. 



The Boone County Farm Bureau 
annual meeting was well attended 
Friday, February 7th when more 
than 100 members and friends were 
assembled. The program, consist- 
ing of the Boone County Square 
Dance team led by Clarence Fields 
and accompanied by Turkey Feeley 
and his orchestra was highly enjoy- 
ed, as weir as the talk by R. F. Pace, 
Jr., director of insurance for the 
the Kentucky Farm Bureau Mutual 
Insurance Co. 

Directors elected for 1952 were 
Vaughn Hempfling, Constance dis- 
trict; Sterling Dickey, Hebron; 
Charles Allen White, Petersburg; 
John T. Stevens, Belleview; !h. E. 
White, Burlington; Grant M^ddox, 
Florence; J. Lassing Huey^ New 
Haven; D. E. Ogden, Hamilton: Har- 
old Rosensteil, Verona; Bectkham 
Shields, Walton. Officers elected 
were James B. Jones, presddent: 
Beckham Shields, vice president, 
and of the Farm Bureau Women, 
Mrs. Grant Maddox, president; Mrs. 
Joseph Rouse, vice president: and 
Mrs. John Crigler, secretary treas- 
urer. 

The directors will hold theii- next 
meeting at the county office on 
Thursday, February 21, at 8ioO p. 
m. Several directors and oificers 
are planning on attending the Ken- 
tucky Farm Bureau Federation 
Training School to be held at Lou- 
isville, February 26^8. 



Burlington Lodge To 
Confer F. C. Degree 

Burlington Lodge No. 264 F: & A. 
M. will confer the F. C. degr'ee on 
a class of five candidates dt the 
hall in Burlington, tonight (Thurs- 
day), February 14, Clarence Wolfe, 
Master, announces. 

Howard Lizer, Senior Warden will 
have charge of the degree work, 
which will follow the regular busi- 
ness session. 

All members of the lodge are 
urged to attend, and visitors are 
welcome. 



Local Boy Receiving 
Treatment In Hospital 
At Weisbaden, Germany 

Pfc. Merrill Slade Caldwell, son 
of Mr. and Mrs. J. Kenneth Caldwell 
of the Dixie Highway, Richjwood, 
who has been stationed at Bordeaux, 
France with the 126th Bomber Wing 
U. S. A. F., has recently been flown 
to the hospital at Weisbaden, Germ- 
any, where he will undergo treat- 
ment for fractured ribs and internal 
injuries sustained while en route to 
France in November. 



Walton Woman's Club 
Hold Meeting At Home 
Of Mrs. D. Hess Vest 



The Walton Woman's Club met at 
the home of Mrs. D. Hess Vest last 
Wednesday. "For Spiritual Guid- 
lance" club collect was read in uni- 
Ison. The president, Mrs. Leo Flynn 
presided at the meeting. 

Miss Louise Conrad read the his- 
tory of Holmes High School, Cov- 
ington. Some of the topics cover- 
ed were, history of the campus, the 
accomplishments of the Holmes 
family, and the steps in the devel- 
opment of secondary education in 
Covington. 

Those present were Mrs. Wallace 
Grubbs, Mrs. Carrie Rouse, Mrs. C. 
F. Blankenbeker, Mrs. C. S. Cham- 
bers, Miss Jean Chambers, Mrs. J. 
R. Conrad, Mrs. Leo Flynn, Mrs. W. 
B. Franks, Mrs. E. E. Fry, Mrs. 
Clayton Jones, Mrs. D. L. Lusby, 
Miss Emma J. Miller, Mrs. John 
Myers, Mrs. Lottie Powers, Mrs. C. 
iW. Ransler, Mrs. G. C. Ransom, Mrs. 
Julia A. Rouse, Mrs. W. W, Rouse, 
Mrs. W. D. Scroggins, Mrs. Forest 
Thompson, Mrs. E. B. Wallace and 
.hostess, Mrs. D. H. Vest. Visitors 
Iwere Mrs. Daisy Jack, Mrs. R. Carp- 
jenter, Miss Mattie Hudson, Miss 
jLouise Conrad and Mrs. Ed Jones. 



Two Fined In Boone 
County Court Monday 

Earl W. Callen, of Florence was 
fined S104.50 and his driving rights 
revoked for a period of six months 
when arraigned in Judge Cropper's 
Court Monday on a charge of oper- 
ating a motor vehicle while under 
the influence of liquor. ' 

Another man was fined $19.50 the j 
same day on a charge of being 
drunk in a public place. ' 



Dry Weather Given 
As Cause Of Drop 
In Buriey Prices 

In Local Area; Average 
Of Sales Is Off $5 
Compared To Last Yeor. 

Final buriey sales were held at 
the Covington Independent and 
Kenton Loose Leaf Tobacco Ware- 
houses in Kenton County Friday. 

The Covington Independent house 
near Erlanger sold a total of 58,014 
pounds of tobacco for $12,038.11, or 
an average of $20.75 a hundred- 
weight. The high basket sold at 
$58 a hundredweight, while low bas- 
ket sold at $6. 

The Kenton house in Covington 
in an afternoon sale, sold a j total 
of 1,522 pounds of tobacco for an 
average of $24.09 a hundredweight. 
High basket sold at $62 a hundred- 
weight, while the low basket sold 
at 86.00. 

The Covington Independent house 
sold a total of 4,072.314 pounds for 
$1,680,755.43 during the season.: The 
average was S41.27. This was in 
comparison to 2.669,274 pounds sold 
during the 1950-51 season. The 
average for 1950-51 was S45.33 a 
hundredweight. 

The Kenton house sold a total of 
2,914,860 pounds for an average of 
S40.69, a hundredweight. This is 
in comparison with 2,734,®SG pounds 
sold during the 1950-51 .season for 
an average of S46.70. 

Officials of the warehouses noted 
that while more poundage had been 
sold, the average had declined an 
even $5 a hundredweight from last 
year. This was attributed to the 
fact that most of the tf acco of- 
fered Ihis year had been of the 
heavy 'and red type. The tobacco 
v.as called a "dry weather crop." 



■v> 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDER 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
Advertising Information 
DISPLAY — 35c per column inch. 
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CLASSIFIED ADS — Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 
add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate 



_$2.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Thursday, February 22, 1912 

Limaburg 

Miss Cora Aylor and Miss Clara 
Anderson were guests of Miss Leola 
Clore, Tuesday afternoon. 

Claude Stephenson and wife went 
to Walton Saturday and were to 
return Monday, but their horse took 
sick and they had to remain until 
the latter part of the week. 

Verona 

Mr. and Mrs. Jtpseph Florence and 
Mr. and Mrs. aJ C. Roberts spent 
a pleasant day with Mr. and Mrs. 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

j 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 

Covington 

Hours: 10:00 to 5:S0 

Wednesday 10:00 to 12: Of 

PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



Dr.Geo.T.McCauley 

CHIROPRACTOR 

15 Dixie Hig^hway 

Erlanger, - :- Kentucky 

Over Morris Dept. Store 
Office Hrs. 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. 
Daily. Evening Hours, Mon., 
Wed. and Fri. 6:30 to 8 p. m. 

Closed Thursday 
Phone Erl 8832 Res. CO 5646 



J. M. Powers, last Sunday. 

Walter Renaker has purchased W. 
B. Cotton's farm west of Verona and 
will take possession the first of 
March. 

; Flickertown 

Lewis Sullivan and family dined 
with Charles Beemon, Sunday. 

Elmer Kelly and George Koons 
were here last week buying hay. 
Hathaway 

I'Zrnest McNeely went to Union 
Monday, and will learn banking at 
the Union Deposit Bank, under the 
management of J. L. Frazier. 

G. A. Ryle and son, sold their 
1910 crop of tobacco to L. A. Con- 
ner, of Burlington, at eight cents 
all round. r^ 

Pt. Pleasant 

Mrs. Wood Riggs returned last 
Wednesday, after a week's visit 
with relatives in Ludlow. 

Mr. Ross and family, who recent- 
ly moved to Mrs. Mamie Crigler's 
place, entertained his mother, of Big 
Bone, Sunday. 

R. D. No. 3 

Jerry Estes and family, Mrs. W. 
L. Brown and Luther Estes and 
family 'spent Sunday with Seymore 
Wilson and family near Constance. 

Manlius Goodridge entertained 
with a party last Tuesday night in 
honor of Miss Ida Goodridge. 
Hebron 

Frank Aylor and wife, of North 
Bend, spent Sunday with his par- 
ents, Mr. and Mrs. Mose Aylor. 

Mr. and Mrs. Tanner Garnett en- 
tertained several friends from near 
Hopeful, Sunday. 

Gunpowder 

Chas. Aylor and wife entertained 



the following at dinner last Sunday: 
Eric Rouse and family, Leslie Bar- 
low and family and Ernest Horton 
and wife. 

L. H. Busby and family; of Er- 
langer, were guests of Aunt Jemima 
Tanner, last Sunday. 

Petersburg 

Quite a crowd of young folks 
gathered at the home of Mr. and 
Mrs. Ross Shinkle, Saturday even- 
ing and surprised their grand- 
daughter. Miss Lizzie, the occasion 
being her thirteenth birthday. 

Miss Lou Allen and Mrs. Mae 
Whiting left Thursday for several 
days in Cincinnati. 

Devon 

Misses Maud and Mabel Groger 
were entertained by Miss Marie 
Scott, Sunday. 

Mr. and Mrs. James Dobbins, of 
Richwood, and Mr. Ben Surface, of 
Devon, dined with Mr. and Mrs. 
Effie Hogriffe, near Independence, 
Sunday. 

Grange Hall 

Joe Green and wife will move to 



the L. J. Riley farm. 

J. W. Huey and wife spent last 
Sunday with her parents, J. G. Ken- 
nedy and wife, of Veroni. 
Walton 

S. L. Edwards, our clever post- 
master is still confined to his home 
with a severe attack of lagrippe. 

Conner Carroll, of Big Bone 
Springs, spent part of last week 
here with his uncle, J. G. Miller 
and family. 

Florence 

Miss Edna Grimsley, 15, and Tom 
Clifton, 20, a moulder, of Cincinnati 
were married Sunday afternoon. 
Miss Edna is the daughter of J. 
Grimsley. 

Misses Emma and Elsa Smith gave 
a party and dance to their many 
friends Thursday evening at their 
lovely home near town. 



Cumberland Gap National Park 
comprises 20,000 acres— 11,580 acres 
in Kentucky. 



IN MEMORY 

Of our dear son Trooper Robert 
Renaker Miller. Untimely death 
February 14, 1951. 
God lent him to us almost 24 years. 
We loved him with undying love; 
He was a grand and wonderful son. 
Our joy will only be perfect and 

, complete 
When together we shall meet. Ip 
Mom and Dad 



CONSTANCE CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

Robert Smith, Pastor 
Supt. Richard Kottmyer 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Church Service 11:00 a. m. 
Everyone welcome. 



POSTED 




CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Hlgrhway 

Florence, -:- Kentucky 

Office modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 
calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

FLORENCE 226 



=!l 




IL 



FEBRUARY 

FURNITURE SALE 

NOW GOING ON! 

OINE'S FURNITURE HOUSE 

"When You Think of Furniture, Think of Dine's 
Furniture House" 



= 530-32 Madison Ave. 
^= Covington, Ky. 

if 



Established 1885 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Wilbur Stephens farm on Cham- 
bers Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Paul DeLott farm, Burlington, Ky. 
R. D. 2. 

Joseph Doll farm. Grange Hall 
Road, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
Mgr., Burhngton, Ky., R. 1. 

O. W. Purdy Farm, Waterloo, Bur- 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

H. W. Whaley farm, Burlington 
Pike. 

M. L. Gaines farm, Petersburg, 
Ky. 

Vastine Farm, Gunpowder Road, 
Florence R. D. 

C. D. Klemme farm, corner of 
Donaldson Highway and Minneola 
Pike. 

Sallie Belle Garirson farm, Wal- 
ton, Ky. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

Sunny Brook farm. Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

J. B. Jones farm. East Bend Bot- 
toms. 

Long Acres farm. Crescent Springs 
Road, Erlanger R. 4. 

The farms of Mrs. Thos. E. Rand- 
all, Petersburg, Ky. 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 2. U. S. 42. 

Anna R. and Mattie Hudson farms 
Walton, Ky. 

Groveland Farm, Hebron, Ky., L. 
C. Hafer, owner. 
Ray Hill farm, near Hebron. 
Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

Villa Madonna Farm, Amsterdam 
Pike, R. 2, Covington, Ky. 

Hereford Hills farm, near Bullitts- 
burg Baptist Church. 

Hugh McArthur farm, Burlington 
R. 2, near Waterloo. 

Thos. E. Randall farm, Peters- 
burg, Ky. 

J. C. Bedinger farm, Beckham 
Shields, mgr., Ricrwood Rd., Wal. 2 
May P. Clark, Ridgeway and T. 
Street, Florence, Ky. 

Ahnajo Farm, Joe Macke, owner, 
Burlington, Ky. 

NOTE — Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10. 1953. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Are. 
COVINGTON 

DINING ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous Service 

Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Now Open on Sunday 

11:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 



LINOLEUM 

WE INSTALL: 

ASPHALT TILE 
LINOLEUM TILE 
RUBBER TILE 
CONGOWALL 
LINOWALL 
PLASTIC WALL TILE 
INLAID LINOLEUM 
FREE ESTIMATES 
MONTHLY PAYMENTS 



HOLLANDER CO. 

COVINGTON 

HE 8843 



I 



I 

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J 

i 

I 



Right Here ... 

IN OUR OWN 
FUNERAL HOME 

OUR DISPLAY ROOM IS LOCATED in our own funeral home 
thus offering convenience and privacy for the family served' 
There is a very complete selection and each casket is marked 
in plain figures. 

Our ambulance is available to our patrons with- 
out charge to and from local hospitals. 

CHAMBERS & GRUBBS 

J FUNERAL HOMES 

FLOREP^CE, KY. Phone Flor 5019 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 

m 



DR. IRENE E. BARBASCH 

CHIROPRACTOR 
38 West Sixth St., Covington, Ky. AX 0746 

OFFICE HOURS: 10 to 2 P. M.; 4 to 8:00 P.M. 
Thursdays by appointment only - Saturdays 10 to 2:00 P. M, 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington HEmlock 0700 



A. C. KARSTETER 
Phone 109 



H. E. willia:vis 
Phone 14 



STIER & WILLIAMS 

Funeral Directors 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



Funeral Home 
310 Fourth Sttret 



AURORA, IND. 



Office Phone 13 



NQRRIS BROCK 

CO. 

Cincinnati Stock Yard*. 
Live Wire and Progrtss- 
sive organization, aee- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best aU around nuu-ket 
in the country. We 

CCDWIrf^C 1.1- M. C A TfOCTr'C? ^^''P* y°° ^^*^ BTentual- 
Ot.KVlL.JL that OA 1 IbrlESly ship to us. why not 

Daily Market Report: WLW Cincinnati, "ow? Reference': Ask 
12:30 — WCKY Cincinnati, 12:12 the first man yon meet. 

V 




Beginning immediately the Bullock Funeral Home Will Ilonor 
All Burial Insurance Policies — Full Credit will be given 
MERGER OF KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
I BURIAL INSURANCE ASSOCI.4TION 

Serving Northern Kentucky with the facilities and experience 
jto render capable and sympathetic service 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Day— Anytime Night^Anywhere 

To and from all Greater Cincinnati Hospitals and Institutions 

BULLOCK FUNERAL HOME 

Home Open for Public Infection At ..'ill Times - 
NEW - MODERN - CONVENreNT - COMFORTABLE 
461 ELM ST., LUDLOW, KY. JUNIPER 6114 

Wilfred E. Bullock - Licensed Funeral Director and Embalmer 



|lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 

I BATTERIES f 

g All Sizes i 

I 2-Year Guarantee-Exchange | 



6r. WALTER E. TAIT 



-AND- 



DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTS — 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:30 to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. HEmlock 2088 



8 



$ 



13 



.95 



913 Monmouth St. = 
Newport, Ky. =| 

i 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



Kentucky 



AMBULANCE SWE-IU 72i 

New - Modem 
Air Conditioned 

Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

CATTLE $1.00 Each 

HORSES $1.00 Each 

♦According to size & condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 

Small stock removed free of 
charge 



Ports & Repairs 

FOR ALL MAKES 

Sewini: Machines, Washers 
and Sweepers 

Rebuilt Washers, Sewing 

Machines and Sweepers 

For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 

colonial 3271 Covington 

Burlington 362-X 



IT'S A BREEZE 

To Sowa Boofd 

Wbaa yvn hava yoor 

miv* filed oa oar praei- 

■ioa machine. Ther eat 

cleaner, easier, faster. 

Brine them in for qalek ^"^1^ 

serrice and expert work. / I \ 

HAGEDORN'S 




WESTERN AUTO 
ASSOCIATE STORE 

Home owned and operated by 

WM. W. THOMPSON 

Opposite Kroger's — Erionger 
OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS 



FRIENDLY 



DEPENDABLE 



WEFFlaE^ 
. Ralph Stith 

FUNERAL HOME 

AMBULANCE PHONE 

SERVICE FLORENCE t3 

Member of 

THE KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 
BURIAL ASSOCIATION 



I HEADQUARTERS FOR 

i CONCRETE BLOCKS 



BUILDING SUPPLIES | 

I COAL -ROOFING | 

I Tate Builders Supply | 

I 47 Dixie Highway I 

I Erlanger, -:- Kentucky | 

PHONE Dl 7720 I 



Maytag Sales and Service 

Phon. Di 71 13 Erl.„,.r, Ky. i||||U||||Jl||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||i||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||||jg 



Enduring Assets 

Character . . , repaution . . . integrity 
mre cndnrinf thingi. Our rtpatation 
for capablt. contitferatc tervict b«-. 
come* more finhlj ettablished Mcb 
time Qor tnrien arc rendered. 



TALIAFERRO FUNERAL 
HOME 

Erlanger, -;- Kentucky I 

ERLANGER 8850 

> Member Kentucky Funeral Directors ' 
Burial Association 



DR. C J. METZGER 



AND 



DR. J. P. DEVINE 

I OPTOMETRISTS 

i HOURS-9:00 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. 



631 



HE 0535 
Modison Ave. 



Covington, Ky. 



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The Boone G)unty Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14. 1952 



Belleview 



Mr. and Mrs. Jack Rogers have 
had a TV set installed in their 
home. 

Orville Rice reentered Veteran's 
Hospital, Ft. Thomas, last week for 
treatment. 

Mr. and Mrs. Courtney Pope are 
having a modern house built on 
their farm. 

Leona Marshall and Laura Fran- 



ces Brown spent the day Thursday 
with Mr. and Mrs. Bob Kite. 

Forest Brown, of Limaburg, has 
been visiting relatives here during 
the week. 

Spinney Smith was quite ill for 
several days last week. 

Everett Rogers and family, of 
Cincinnati, spent the day Saturday 
with his parents, Mr. and Mrs. 
Ott Rogers. 

Charley Brown and family and 
Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Kite visited with 



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f^ 



Wm. Schwade and daughter near 
Florence, Ind., Sunday. 

Family night services were held 
at the Baptist Church, Saturday 
night. 

Mr. and Mrs. Raymond Scroggin 
and family moved last week to an 
apartment in the Bates home here. 

Cliff Dinser and family, Mrs. Ida 
Mae Cason and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph 
Cason visited Stanley Stephens and 
family in Petersburg, Sunday. 



FARM WOMEN GIVEN 
HOMEMAKER HONORS 



FLORENCE APPLIANCE 

Authorized Norge Dealer 

SALES and SERVICE 

TAPPAN GAS RANGE $219.95 

n CU. FT. REFRIGERATOR (Norge) $299.95 

CONSOLE ELECTRIC SEWING MACHINE 119.00 

EMERSON - WESTINGHOUSE - ZENITH 
RADIOS AND TELEVISIONS 

WESTINGHOUSE T. V. 16" $199.95 

A GOOD SELECTION OF SECONDHAND 

TELEVISION SETS 

Self-Service Bottle Gas Tel. Flor. 589 



Mrs. Harold Robertson of Bath 
county and Mrs. J. M. Vertrees of 
Hardin county were honored at the 
Farm and Home Convention at Lex- 
ington when they were named as 
Kentucky's Master Farm Homemak- 
ers for 1952. 

Mr. and Mrs. Robertson, who live 
on a 485-acre farm, are the parents 
of three sons. Mrs. Robertson 
credits her homemakers club for 
the information she used in remod- 



eling and redecorating their, 150- 
year-old house. A well-planned 
kitchen, unusual closet and storage 
space, a recreation room and a laun- 
dry-hobby room are outstanding 
features of it. 

Mrs. Robertson has been local and 
county project leader in her home- 
makers club, president of her club 
and the county association, district 
director in the federation of home- 
makers, missionary club president 
for 15 years, church pianist and, in 
addition, has participated in many 
county activities. 

Mr. and Mrs. Vertrees moved to 
their present farm 26 years ago. 
They have one son, Clarence, who 
helps farm their 253 acres, with 70 
more acres rented. 

Improvements on their half-cen- 
tury-old house include a water sys- 
tem, electric lights, oil furnace, 
hardwood floors and insulation, all 
of the work being done by the fam- 
ily. 

Mrs. Vertrees has held many of- 



fices in her homemaqers club and 
church, but finds time also to help 
in a half-dozen community activities. 

As a farmer's wife, she has pre- 
served food, raised chickens, sold 
eggs to a hatchery and made dairy 
products. Clever with a needle, she 
also made slipcovers for Ihe living- 
room furniture and many of her 
own clothes. 

Four years ago she started taking 
piano lessons, and now music is a 
favorite hobby. 



The court house at Cynthiana, Ky. 
was built in 1854 and contains com- 
plete county records back to 1801 
when Henry Clay practiced law 
there. 



John Fox, Jr., author of "The 
Little Shepherd of Kingdom Come " 
and "The Trail of the Lonesome 
Pine," was born in Stoney Point, 
Ky. 



i Frank Hagedorn Pamt*and Glass Co. i 

= 908 MADISON AVE. COVINGTON AX 7500 = 

= GLASS TOPS-LADDERS-IMPERIAL WALLPAPER ^ 
^ MIRRORS - WE RENT SANDERS 

= DUTCH BOY FULL LINE PAINT DEALER 

= SEE US FOR GLASS AND GLAZING 

= Erianger Dealer 

= Wm. Thompson Western Auto Store 




LINOLEUM 

"LOWEST PRICES 
IN NORTHERN KY." 

9x12 Congo Rug.. .5.95 

Linoleum 59c sq. yd. 

Congowall....44c run. ft. 

TILE! TILE! TILE! 

"Loy It Yourself" 

9x9 Inlaid 10c ea. 

6x6 Rubber 10c ea. 

Rug Border 39c yd. 

HOLLANDER CO. 

"Never Undersold" 



Covington 

428 Madison, 

HE 8843 



Latonia 

4618 Church/ 

JU 4626 




Come see the car with America's most revolutionary 
engine design. Ifs sensotional! 

TREMENPOUS NEW POWER! Biggest engine advance in a 
generation ... 160 horsepower . . . terrific acceleration aild 
cruising performance on regular fuel! 

TREMENDOUS NEW FEATURES! Try new Power Steering 
. . . it's unbelievable! Super-safe Power Brakes. No-Shift 
Driving. Electric Window Lifts. Lots more! 



DESOTO HAS POWER STEERING! 

Ifs absolute magic! . . . now you can turn 
the wheel with one finger. Hydraulic 
power does the work for you. Parking 
is child's play. Come on in and try it! 

NEW, UNIQUE AIR-VENT HOOD! 

Look at the new De Soto above . . . note 
the Air- Vent that directs air to carbu- 
retor. This helps increase engine power! 

White sidewall fires, when avail- 
ablm, art optional equipmeat. 





^.^...^.^...-^...V.^.^ r^.A.^j^.-.. ^.M^ . 



FIRE DOME has famous dome-shaped combustion chambers with 
centralized spark plugs . . . the engine design that gets more power 
from every drop of gas. This new De Soto will be the most talked 
about car of 1952. See it TODAY I 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 




Highway 20 



Burlington, Ky. 



Don't Miss GROUCHO MARX in "You Bet Your Life". . . Presented by DESOTO-PLYMOUTH Dealers on both Radio and Television (NBC Netwoilcs) ... See Newspaper (or Tiae ood Statiei. 



BOONE COUNTY FARMS FOR SALE 

215 ACRES — 35 acres bottom land; one 9-room house, one 4- 
room house; 4 acres tobacco base; 2 large barns, garage, 
plenty water, good fence; a real money maker for only 
$16,000. On good gravel road, 6 miles from Burlington. 

5-ROOM CONCRETE' BLOCK HOUSE in Florence. 4 rooms 
bath and utility room; all modern; Venetian blinds; large 
double lot and Small barn; fruit trees and grapes. S6,000. 
Extra lot 180x160 ft. on Route 42 may be purchased sep- 
arately or with house. Price SI, 750. 

92 ACRES — All tractor land, 21,2 miles from Burlington on 
black top road! excellent location, good 5-room house, 
2 barns, other Outbuildings, 1.3 acres tobacco base. This 
is all good landj Asking $18,000. 

5-ROOM NEW HOUSE— This is a completely modern house, 
only I3I/2 miles! from Covington; IOV2 acres land: 318 ft. 
frontage; milk delivery, school bus and garbage truck to 
ddor; coal furnace, bath, electric water heater, stationery 
tubs, full basenient, pla.^tcred walls, venetiaft blinds, fire- 
place, well insulated, picture window, copper plumbing, 
hardwood floors; 2 unfinished rooms upstairs; and 'X)ne 
birn 38 sq. ft. Priced reasonable.; 

MODERlN 5-ROOM HOUSE ON ROUTE 18—1.7 miles 'from 
Florence; house has basement, furnace and stoker: orch- 
ard; barn and; outbuildings. House modern in every 
respect; 4 acres of land; enough road frontage to sefl 
off several building lots. Additional 3 acres of land 
may be purcha.sed directly acrossl the road. 

R. L. "BOB" CLORE 

Office Next to Burlingrton Post Office 

LICENSED REAL ESTATE BROKER 

Burlington 1023 Burlington, Ky. 

CHARLEY BROWN, Associate, Burlington 489 



Special this week 

Baby Chicks 

l$iO-00 PER 
±i£ I 100 

U. S. Certified Approved. Licdnsed and Approved 
by Kentucky State Agriculture 

LANG'S FEED, SEED & PET STORE 

I HEmlock 9168 

512 Pike Street Covington, Ky. 




MORRIS DEPT. STORE 

FRIDAY - SATURDAY & MONDAY 

FECIALS 



MEN'S FLANNEL SHIRTS 
"Big Yank" Fancy or solid colors. Reg. < .99 

$2.49 ond $2.98— Now * 

Boys' Flannel Shirts, Reg. 1.98 — Now $1.69 

I LADIES' BETTER DRJESSES 
"Dan River" Ginghams and Wash Silks $0.98 
Reg. $5.98 and $6.98— Now ^ 

MEN'S JACKETS, GABARDINE ~ 

100% Wool Quilted Lining. Water $7-95 

Repellant. Reg. $10.95 — Now ■ 

1 TABLE SLIGHTLY SOILED MERCHANDISE 
FROM REGULAR STOCK 

AT V2 PRICE 

''Star Brand/' "Endicott Johnson/' and "Poll Par- 
rot" Shoes . . . for the Entire Family. 

DEPT. STORE 
ERLANGER, KY. 



MORRIS 



'I 



GEO. C. G 



boDE 



= HE 3302 



n^ll 



Real Estate Broker 
COVINGTON, R. D. 1 



Box 365 



piiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 

I KENTON COUNTY FARM | 

= 831/2 ACRES most all tractor land, 12 miles from Covington, = 

= 2 miles from Independence on Cody Road, 1 mile off Independ- = 

^s ence Stapon road. ^= 

M EVERYTHING GOES— LOCK, STOCK & BARREL = 

= 6-room modern frame house, 5 years old, 4 down, 2 up; G. E. = 

= hot water heater, bottle gas, coal furnace, Venetian blinds: = 

= basemeni garage; laundry, block foundation; cistern; yard, trees s= 

= etc.: barii 56x56, metal roof, 7 years old, 10 stanchions, complete = 

= dairy; grade A milk (tested 4.33 in Dlecember); water in barn; = 

= DeLaval Magnetic milker, almost new;! milk house: G. E. Cooler, = 

= 8 cans. Heater, etc.; Farmall tractor, 50 model with plow, disc, = 

= bull rake and mower; John Deere majnure spreader 1951; culti- ^^^^ 

= packer; hay rake; fa^m wagon; section harrow; hammer mill; = 

= harness; chains; 5000 tobacco sticks; 7 milking cows (mixed); = 

= 1 heifer fresh in March; 4 yearling heifers (artificial): 2 heifer = 

= calves (Artificial); 1 bull calf (art.); 1 Guernsey bull 2 years = 

= old; pairlmules; 5 poiids; hay to la.st all winter; all good fences; = 

= 150 young bearing apple trees; 100 ycjung bearing peach trees; = 

= strawberFies; 20 acres lespedeza; 20 | acres orchard grass and = 

= alfalfa. I Everything in good conditi<)n; a well kept farm; a ^^ 

= money njaker. School bus at door, mijk truck, paper route, tele- = 

= phOne. You come in — he goes out. Price $25,000.00. Charles = 

= Glass, Ovivner. 



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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



"IT HAPPENED 
NEAR FLORENCE" 

By A. M. Yealey 

The story of the Civil War has 
been written and many books have 
been printed. These books cannot 
be large enough to contain all the 
incidents of local interest. To many 
people the community happenings 
are of most interest. One purpose 
of the Boone County Historical So- 
ciety is to record such of these in- 
cidents as can be found. 

Kentucky tried to remain neutral, 
but she finally abandoned this posi- 
tion and, being a border state, she 
soon became a recruiting station 
and battle ground for both the 
North and the South. We find 
Boone County men enlisting in the 
Northern army and in the Confed- 
erate army. Sometimes brothers in 
the same family faced each other in 
battle. 

Many slaves escaped or were stol- 
en from their masters and trans- 
ported across the Ohio for enlist- 
ment in the U. S. Army. A bounty 
was offered for such enlistment. Re- 
ports indicate that thi^ bounty was 
seldom collected- All captured 
slaves were ordiered enlisted in 
Kentucky Regimejnts by the Provost 
Marshal of each County. 

General Stephen Burbridge order- 
ed the arrest of a [number of citizens 
of Boone County I because they had 
been reported as having sympath- 
ized with the South. Some of these 
were Dr. John Dulaney, Spencer 
Fish, Henry Terrqll. Warren Rogers, 



Emond Grant, James T. Grant, 
Julius Rouse, and George E. Rouse. 
Mr. Fish will be remembered as 
owing a great many acres of land 
west of Shelby street in Florence. 
At a very early date he formed the 
Fish Subdivision to the City of Flor- 
ence. The City Clerk is trying to 
locate a copy of the plat of this sub- 
division. He would be glad to know 
where one can be found. Dr. John 
Dulaney was a practicing physician 
who had a wide practice through- 
out Boone County during the war. 

Boone County borders on the 
Ohio River for about forty miles and 
since sympathy was divided, inform- 
ation w^s constantly conveyed to 
military 'authorities on both sides. 
The Federal headquarters at Fort 
Mitchell received much information 
concerning actions of southern sym- 
pathizers in Boone County. 

General Lew Wallace, who com- 
manded all of the forces in the area, 
pressed all male citizens in to the 
military services for the defense of 
Covington, .Newport, and Cincinnati. 
Ministers of the Gospel and old 
men were not exempt from this ser- 
vice. 

General Kirby Smith; had march- 
ed his army in and around Lexing- 
ton, Brigadier-General Heath, with 
5,000 confederate, veterans from 
Smiths army was encamped at Cor- 
inth and several of his companies 
had reached Snow's Pond near Wal- 
ton. At that time there were sev- 
eral ntill^iin the county for grind- 

j ing corn. The soldiers began search- 

I ing for these mills. 

I Mr. Will Aydelotte told the writ- 



Ifs Nevv Ouisid&l If'S New hstWe f 

FRIGIDAIRE 




Model shown DO 90 

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'f 



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Refrigerator models ! 






Tel. 1023 Burlington, Ky. Next to Post Office 



er that he was a boy of about 10 
years of age at the time. As he 
was helping his father cut wood 
along the Union-Florence road they 
saw many wagons drawn by four 
mules, loaded with ground ,corn 
and slabs of bacon, on their way 
to Snow's Pond. General Heath's 
army was preparing to move as 
soon as sufficient supplies were on 
hand. There is no dou it but that 
General Smith felt that ; his twenty- 
mile distance on the l^idge Road 
was the logical way to advance on 
Covington, Newport and Cincin- 
nati. 

Another means of securing food 
was from the mill on the farm of 
Julius Rouse, 2^4 miles from Flor- 
ence on the Burlington pike. Here 
the advanced companies of Smith's 
army received a great many loads 
of ground corn and wheat. On Sep 
tember 15, 1862 the owners of the 
mill were arrested on the charge 
of aiding the Confederates and the 
officers of General Wallace blew the 
milWo atoms. 

In 1902 the writer, while plow- 
ing, turned up debris of this mill 
about 200 yards from where it orig- 
inally stood. There was but one 
thought that entered his mind and 
that was the poem in McGuffey's 
Fifth Reader entitled "The Battle of 
Blenheim." In it the grandfather 
saw his grandson roll something 
large and round and repeated, " 'Tis 
some poor fellow's skull, and when 
1 go to plow ,the plow share turns 
them out." 

After the day's work was com- 
pleted, the mules stabled and fed, 
and supper over, and everyone seat- 
ed on a wooden bench on the front 
porch, the writer told his story of 
what his plow-share had brought 
up. The owner of the land in 1862 
still owned it at this time in 1902. 
He began the story of the mill. "My 
father and I owned this mill and 
did general mill work, both in saw- 
ing lumber and grinding corn and 
wheat, until it was blown to atoms 
on September 15, 1862. We were 
arrested with several others and 
taken to Lawrenceburg, Indiana, 
and put in a prison camp." 

The above statement suggested a 
question and answer procedure in 
an effort to get the details of the 
destruction of the mill. Here is the 
story as the owner of the mill an- 
swered the writer's questions. 

Question: Did you grind corn for 
Smith's army? 

Answer: It was for soldiers at 
Snows Pond. 

Q: Where were you when the mill 
blew up? 

A: I was standing on the back 
porch under guard and saw the mill 
go up and debris go in all direc- 
tions. 

Q: What happened after the mill 
was blown up? 

A: The men returned and said, 
"We want to search your house as 
we understand you have a gun and 




a pistol in your bedroom. 

Q: Did you show any disposition 
to prevent the search? 

A: No they seemed to know ex- 
actly where the gun and pistol were 
hidden. 

Q: What happened after the 
search? 

A: They came out of the house 
with the gun and pistol. 

Q: What happened to the gun and 
pistol? 

A: One of the men asked me if 
the gun was loaded? 

A: I told him it was loaded. 

Q: What did he do then? 

A: He stepped off the porch and 
fired it into the air. 

Q: What effect did this have on 
you? 

A: I was wishing all the time that 
it had been loaded to the end of 
the barrel. 

Q: What was the next procedure? 

A: The officers then sent to the 
barn and saddled a riding horse and 
had father and myself to accompany 
them, which we did. 

Q: Where did they proceed with 
you? 

A: On leaving the farm the offic- 
ers had us ride ahead of them to 
the Florence and Burlington pike 
then we followed the pike tq Lima- 
burg, and were held there until two 
or three officers went beyond Bur- 
lington and returned with several 
men. Then we followed the Lima- 
burg and Hebron road to the farm 
of (X). Here the officers were treat- 
ed to a pitcher full of cold water 
and cake. (I was always suspicious 
of X). A lengthy conversation took 
place, then we moved forward to 
Hebron. When we reached Hebron 
we turned left and followed the 
road toward Petersburg until we 
reached Bullittsburg where we were 
halted again, and several officers 
reconnoitered and came back with 
several men. Then we began our 
journey forward and finally crossed 
the Ohio River near Lawrenceburg, 
Indiana, where we were put in a 
prison stockade, using tents for 
shelter and sleeping. 

Q: What opinion did you have of 
the military prison camp? 

A: Well, it would do all right but 
every Sunday visitors came and in 
roaming about they would pull back 
the flaps of our tents and stare at 
us as if we were wild animals. 

Q: How long were you in this pris- 
on camp? 

A: About two weeks as we were 
slated for Camp Chase at Columbus, 
Ohio. In the meantime we got in 
communication with an influential 
citizen of Hebron, Kentucky, and 
he had us removed to Cincinnati, 
where we took the oath of allegi- 
ance to the government. We were 
then told to go home. 

After the return home an organ- 
ization was formed among ten men 
to purchase substitutes in event any 
of them should be drafted into the 
army. They pooled their money and 
several substitutes were secured to 
serve for them. They evaded mil- 
itary service in this manner and 
often times the substitute did not 
receive the money due him. One 
man who was treasurer of the or- 
ganization told the writer that he 
often had on hand as much as $5,000 
for the purpose of purchasing sub- 
stitutes. 



Hamilton 



Hebron 



i At 10:00 A. M. Rain or Shine 

I LOCATED BETWEEN BURLINGTON AND IDLE- 

I WILD, FORMERLY THE EARL RICHARDSON 

I FARM. 

I 14 Head of dairy cattle consisting of 3 fresh 

1 cows, 3 heavy springers, 8 cows were fresh 

1 between December 20 and January 15; nine 

1 heifers, one steer and one bull 

I TERMS-CASH 

i WILLIAM SMITH 

I OWNER 

1 Col. Charles Duncan, Auctioneer 



Mrs. Mary Clore and Mrs. Robert 
Graves left Wednesday for a brief 
visit with relatives in Floi-ida. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry L. Aylor spent 
the week-end at Richmond, with 
friends. I 

Mr. and Mrs. C. T. Thinner left 
Thunsday for several weeks vacation 
in Florida. 

Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Fowler left 
Monday, February 4, for Michigan, 
where her father is very ill. Mr. 
Fowler returned home Saturday. 
Mrs. Fowler remained with her 
father. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Prable, of 
Constance and Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd 
McGlasson were the Sunday lunch- 
eon guests of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph 
Prable. 

Miss Mary Lee Jarman is back in 
school this week after a week's ill- 
ness of the flu. 

Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Wohrley 
entertained for dinner Saturday 
evening, Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Aylor 
and children and Mrs. Wohrley. Wil- 
bur Denniston was a guest later in 
the evening. 

Cecil Conner is slowly recover- 
ing from the flu. 



Francesville 



Mrs. Lillie Huff was in Walton 
last Tuesday for medical treatment. 

Mrs. Bertha Slaughter spent Fri- 
day and Saturday in Erlanger with 
her mother-in-law. 

Mrs. Anna Smith called on her 
grandson Lorn Abdon at St. Eliza- 
beth Hospital, February 2nd. Lorn 
is very ill of pneumonia. 

Mrs. Bessie Moore and children 
have been ill with the flu the past 
week, but seems somewhat improv- 
ed at this writing. 

Harry Huff had a couple of lambs 
killed last week by dogs. 

Callers on Mrs. Anna Smith Sun- 
day were Mr. and Mrs. Harold 
Smith and daughter, Grace Ann, of 
Ohio; Mr. and Mrs. Pete Bickers, of 
Covington; Mr. and Mrs. Virgil 
Daniels and two children and Mr. 
and Mrs. Wilson Barnett, of Inde- 
pendence. 

Leon Fisher and wife bought a 
small farm on Gunpowder Road. 



Union 



Mr. and Mrs. Russell Craddock 
moved to their attractive new home 
on Mt. Zion Road last week. We 
welcome them into our midst. 

Mr. and Mrs. Leo Louden sold 
their grocery the past week to Mr. 
and Mrs. Norris Riddell, of Hebron. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ray Newman had 
as their dinner guests Sunday, Mr. 
and Mrs. Allen Newman, and son 
Michael, of Erlanger and William 
Feldhaus and Miss Gladys Conklin, 
of Cincinnati. 

Mr. and Mrs. Ruben Kirtley, Mr. 
and Mrs. Bobby Ryle and Mr. and 
Mrs. Franklin Horton attended the 
Shriner's Anniversary at Cincinnati 
Gardens last Friday night. 

Mrs. Julia Dickerson was the 
week-end guest of Mrs. Delia Mae 
Clements, of Erlanger. 



Kentaboo 



Mrs Price's mother is still con- 
fined to her bed. We wish for her 
a speedy recovery. 

Mrs. Duvall's brother remains in 
a critical condition. We wish for 
his speedy recovery. 

The ladies W. M. S. met Tuesday 
evening and disposed of tjheir reg- 
ular business session. 

The Kentaboo Community Club 
met last Tuesday evening with a 
large number present. A social 
hour followed the business session. 
All members of the club are urged 
to attend these meetings. 

Don't forget Sunday school at 
9:00 a. m. and worship services at 
10:00. Everyone is cordially invited. 
Rev. Frank Florence will bring the 
message. Prayer meeting at 7:30 
p. m. Wednesday evening. 



BIG BONE BAPTIST CHURCH 
Harry L. Wainscott, Pastor 



Sunday School 10:00 a. m. Bruce 
Ryle, Supt. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. 7:45p. m. Emery Qullion, 
director. 

Evening Worship 7:45 p. m. 

Wednesday Prayer Service 8:00 p. 
m. 

Enter to worship — depart to serve. 



The first needle dam in the Unit-! 
ed States was built at Loiiisa, Ky. I 



CARD OF THANKS 

1 take this means of thanking 
my pastor, my church, relatives, 
neighbors and friends for their 
prayers, telephone calls, personal 
calls, and the many beautiful .sym- 
pathy and get well cards I have re- 
ceived during my illness and fho 
death of my father. 

Words cannot express. what they 
have meant to me, and I pray God s 
richest blessings on all. Up 

Mrs. Leiand Snyder 



There are 150 miles of charted 
passages in Mammoth Cave. 



1 Farms, Homes, Lots & Acreage Tracts i 

= 53 ACRES— 11/2 milesi from Hebron on St. Highway; 2 house = 

= barn and other outbuildings; 1.4 tobacco base; all imple- = 

== ments and tobacco sticks. Immediate possession. .SI 3.000 = 

= 4-ROOM HOUSE nearly new, bath, hot and cold running water ~ 

= large garage with storage space and work shop: near!. ~ 

= an acre of garden; all kinds of flowers and shrubs; nc;;: = 

= airport. S9,000. , Includes gas range and Duo-Therni r-' = 

= oil heater. i =:r 

= HOUSES — 3-room house on R. 20, nice batl^, partial basemen" = 

=: hot and cold running water; large outbuilding: lot 8.5x2"' nr 

= on bus line. $5,500 (EMPTY). = 

= WE ALSO HAVE SEVERAL new houses just being completed. =. 

= modern to the minute. Priced- from $8,500 to 312,000. = 

= WE HAVE SOME NICE LOTS and acreage tracts nearly any ^ 

— size or any price. ^= 

I CONNER and GAINES | 

= REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SAUES ^ 

= HEBRON 2202 or 2231 HEBRON, KY. = 

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li 




GO PRICEi 

\ I / ' 

AT OUR , 



5 POUNDS 

EPSOM SALTS 
49c 



rif-: 



exoieC 



DRUG STORE 



ALCO-REX 

Rubbing Alcohol 
Pint 29c 



A. P. C. TABLETS 

BOTTLE OF 25 

29c 



BEAUTIFUL WHITE CHINA 

COFFEE CUPS 
10c 



$3.50 LARGE SIZE 

HADACOL 
$1.69 

Check our prices with the 
Supermarkets 



Chocolate Covered 
Cherries 

POUND BOX 

59c 



CIGAREHES 

POPULAR BRANDS 

$1.79 

Avalons, Marvels, Wings $1.55 



Glycerin Suppositories 

BOTTLE OF 1 2 ; 

33c 

Adult or Infant 



Sunday visitors at the home of 
Mrs. Nellie M. Markland, were Mr. 
and Mrs. Chas. Goodridge and 
daughter Margaret and Mrs. Harry 
Goodridge, Florence; Mr. ahd Mrs. 
John Herbert, Westwood, O.; Mrs. 
Virginia Nestor and daughter, Flor- 
ence; Mr. and Mrs. Elmer Fisher, 
College Hill, O., and Mr. and Mrs. 
Clifford Fox, Westwood, Ohio. 

It was the pleasure of this writer 
to visit the informal opening of the 
Sally Ann Restaurant, Hebron, Ky., 
Saturday, Feb. 2. Sincere appreci- 
ation is due Stanley Graves and 
daughter Miss Viola, for making 
possible in our midst, this beautiful 
and modern place to eat where the 
food is delicious, service courteous 
and prompt, with an atmosphere of 
home as you enter the door The 
many floral pieces in every available 
space bespoke the good wishes of 
friends and neighbors and may suc- 
cess follow through into the future. 



Richard Mentor Johnson, only 
vice-president of the United States 
elected by the Senate, was born 
near Louisville. 



Prices Good Until February 22nd 



YOU CAN DEPEND Olvim^Y DRUG PRODUCT THAT BEARS THE NAME 



DO ALU YOUR SHOPPING IN OUR ONE STOP STORE 

KNAPMEYER'S 



Rexall Drug Store 
ERLANGER, KY. 



The Perscription Drug Store 
FREE PARKING LOT 



rate, coo 
Service 



RexoU t^ c» 



LISTEN and LAUGH wfthr' 






AMOS'ii;rANi>T' 

j, Jaipur REXALlj^^P'Q SHOVy^^yNpAY|, CBS 



iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 



illUllllllilllllllltlllllilHIIIIIIilllllinilililUllllllillllllllllilllllllilllllllllillH 

i Seen And Heard Around g 

i The County Seat 1 

iiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 



ona were pleasant callers at The Re- 
corder office Wednesday of last 
week. 



lilr. and Mrs. Floyd McArthur at- 
tended the basketball game at Lex- 
ington, Saturday night. 



town Tom was a pleasant caller at 
The Recorder office. 



Mr. and Mrs. Ray Holbrook and 
Mrs. Alice Arrasmith are on the 
sick list this week. 



Dana Combs, of the University of 
Kentucky, spent the week-end with 
Sonny Combs. 



Mr. and Mrs. Claude Judy, of nfear 
Independence were calling on rela- 
tives here Sunday afternoon. 



Mr. and Mrs. William Clore and 
family, of Cincinnati, were Sunday 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. Stanley 
Clore. 



Mr. and Mrs. Joe Jones are re- 
ceiving congratulations on the 
birth of a daughter Sunday, Feb- 
ruary 10th at St. Elizabeth Hospital. 



Mr. and Mrs. Howard Acra, of 
Hebron, called Sunday on Kirtley 
Cropper, who is much improved 
after a recent illness. 



The Friendship Class of the Bur- 
lington Baptist Church met last Sat- 
urday evening at the home of Mrs. 
Sam Ryle. 



Miss Dorothy Gaines and Gaines 
Stevens called on Mr. and Mrs. Lee 
Roy McNeely and daughter, Satur- 
day evening. 



Tom Arrasmith and Wayne Arra- 
smith were business visitors in Bur- 
lington Monday morning. While in 



Mrs. Bernice Snyder returned 
Saturday from Lawrenceburg, Ind., 
where she has spent the past few 
weeks. 



Reynold Todtenbier, returned to 
his home in Burlington Saturday 
after enjoying a 15-day furlough in 
Florida, on a fishing trip. He re- 
ports "fishing good." 



Mrs. William Presnell left Triday 
for Columbia, S. C, where she will 
make her home with her husband, 
who is stationed at Ft. Jackson. She 
was accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. 
Gerald Clore, who spent the week- 
end in South Carolina. 



Cpl. Dan Houston, of Warner 
Robins Field, Macon, Ga., spent two 
days with his parents Mr. and Mrs. 
Lewis Houston. He returned to 
Langley Field, Va., last Saturday 
for further training. 



Dr. Jones and Wife Feted 
At Their 'Golden Renewal' 



Williamstown Host To 
KEA Areo Conference 



Mr. and Mrs. J. D. Jarrell and 
children visited Mrs. Henry Raw- 
lings and family in Rising Sun, Sun 
day afternoon. 



Lonnie E. and Russell Tanner, of 
near Florence were pleasant callers 
at The Recorder office Wednesday 
afternoon. 



M. C. Fisher and Valis V. Hill, 
of near Florence were callers at 
The Recorder office Friday morn- 
ing. 



Robert K. Porter and son, of Ver- 



MONEY TO LOAN 

If you are purchasing a farm or a house and lot in our com- 
munity and„-fteed a loan, come in and discuss with us the 
possibility of maicing you this loan. We regret that it is neces- 
sary to reject some applications for loans because the margin of 
security not being adequate or the debt too heavy for the ap- 
plicant to carry on his income. Each application for a loan is 
considered on its merit. 

Our bank will not be open for business Washington's Birthday, 
February 22nd. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS: 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



Public Auctions & Private Sales 

OF 

REAL ESTATE AND PERSONAL PROPERTY BY 
AUCTIONEERS AND BROKERS 

With 30 Years of Successful Experience 

200 Acres fine tractor land, near Verona, Boone County, good 
8-room frame dwelling, 2 good barns, good outbuildings; 
good fence; well watered; 3.8 acres tolDacco. A wonderful 
place to live. Only $160 per acre. 

140 Acres — 6 miles Dry Ridge; good as new 8-room frame dwell- 
ing, full basement, 2 baths, 3 barns, grade A dairy; milk- 
ers, cooler, milk house, tobacco sticks; well watered; hay; 
5.1 acre tobacco base. Present owner used tractor. Only 
S20.000. Will finance.- 

HAMILTON and JONES Stock of Dry Goods and Hardware 
and business at a great sacrifice. Located in fine brick 
building on Main St. in the lovely town of Walton, Ky. 
Long-time lease at cheap rental. Owners are fully occupied 
with other business. 

STEVENS RESTAURANT and ALL EQUIPMENT— 5-room 
modern living quarters; plenty of business space: a going 
business; immediate possession. O'W'ner retiring. Main 
St., Walton, Ky. 

EIGHT MODERN DWELLINGS well located in Walton, Ky. 
Our Motto, "Satisfied Clients." 

FOREST S. THOMPSON, Proprietor 

110 S. Main St., Walton, Ky. Phone 102 and 41Si Coppin BIdg. 

Ph. AX 2296 

Elva R. Kendall and Nathan Elliott, Auctioneers 

George D. Scott, Sr., Auctioneer Mgr. E. S. Thompson, Sec'y. 



THE HOME STORE 

Orange Juice, 46 oz. can 29c; Apricot Nector 47c; Grapefruit 26c 
Tomato Juice 18 oz. 15c; 46 oz. can 31c; Pineapple, 18 oz. . ..20c 
Crushed Pineapple 18 oz. 30c; sliced 34c; No. 272 can sliced 41c 
Royal Ann Cherries 16 oz. can 37c; Red Pitted 18 oz. can 25c 

H. G. Tomatoes 10 oz. 13c; 19 oz. 21; No. 272 can 33c 

W. V. Cream Style Corn, 20 oz. can 21c; H. G. 20 oz. can 19c 

Salmon, Pink H. G., 16 oz. can 64c; Mackerel H. G. 15 oz. 22c 
Corned Beef Hash W. V. 16 oz. 48c; Corned Beef W. V. 12 oz. 51c 

Crackers 1 lb. Zesta 30c; Salerno Satine 30c; Toasts 34c 

Cookies, Ginger Snaps lb. 25c; Fig Bars 37c; Iced Maccaron 39c 
Fitch Wave Set 25c; Fitch Shampoo 29c; Castile Shampoo 59c 
Colgates Tooth Powder, small 12c; Ig. 25c; Paste, smi. 12c Ig. 27c 

Vaseline Cream Hair Tonic, Ig. 68c; Wildroot Creme Oil 25c 

Campana Italian Balm 60c; Jergens Lotion 30c 

Mexiana Skin Cream 42c; Noxzema, small 12c, large 40c 

Stopette Deodorant Spray 63c; Jergens Dryad 59c; Arrid .... 52c 

Cashmere Bouquet Talcum 35c; Assorted Nail Polish .12c 

Dan River Cotton Dress Fabrics, assorted patterns, 
cut in 3 yard to 5 yards, plaid, stripes, plain 

colors, yard 89c 

Cloth of Gold Prints 49c; Fruit of Loom, plain colors, yard 49c 

Cheese Cloth, yd. 17c; 81-in. unbleached Sheeting, yd. 98c 

-36-in. Unbleached Muslin, yd. 38c; Hope MusU'n, yd. 35c 

8 Oz. Feather Ticking, yd. 79c; Outing 27-in. 29c; 36-in 39c 

EAR CORN, BALED HAY, COAL BY TON OR TRUCK LOAD 

100 Lb. Shelled Corn $4.45; 100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn $4.55 

100 Lb. 16% Dairy $4.40; 100 Lb. 20% $4.60 

100 Lb. 20% Layer Mash $5.40; 50 lb. . $2.65 

100 Lb. Hominy Meal $4.20; 100 Wheat Bran $4.30 

TOBACCO CANVASS 9x100 FT. - 12x75 FT. 

COMPLETE LINE BALL BAND MEDIUM AND 

HEAVY WEIGHT RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

FOR ALL THE FAMILY 



GULLEY & PETTIT 



Burlingtoti, 



Kentucky 



On February 6, at the Williams- 
town gymnasium was held a con- 
ference for leaders of local teacher 
organizations within the bounds of 
the Northern Kentucky Education 
Association. These conferences are 
being held in each of the eleven 
districts composing the Kentucky 
Education Association. Work was 
under the direction of Misses Nona 
Burris and Lillian Lehman, KEA 
headquarters, Louisville. James A. 
Caywood, secretary, NKEA, was also 
present 

The pi-ime purpose of these meet- 
ings is better coordination and cor- 
relation of the efforts, activities, 
and professional aims of local teach- 
er organizations with those at state 
and national level. 

Mrs. Lucille Brown, Williamstown, 
was hostess, and the Williamstown 
Home Economics -jla-sses served a 
delicious lunch. 



HEBRON P.-T. A. 



The regular meeting of the Heb- 
ron P.-T. A. will be held at the 
school, Thursday, February 14 at 
8:00 p. m. The sixth grade will be 
in charge of the program and a $5 
prize will be given to the room 
which has the greatest number of 
parents present. Refreshments will 
be served immediately following the 
meeting. Everyone is urged to be 
present. 



FLORENCE DRIVE-IN 
THEATRE 

FLORENCE, KY. 

M. S. 2107 



Saturday and Sunday 

1 BOB 



It was quite an affair in Bullitts- 
ville, Boone County, Ky., in 1902, 
when 400 persons jammed "the larg- 
est and finest rural church in 
northern Kentucky"„ for the wed- 
ding of the fledgUng preacher of 
the Disciples' Church. 

It was quite an affair Wednesday 
night, January 23, when thousands 
of persons, in presence or spirit, fill- 
ed Central Woodward Christian 
Church of Detroit, Mich., for the 
"golden renewal" of the marriage 
vows of the Rev. Edgar DeWitt 
Jones, D. D., minister .emeritus, and 
Frances Willis Jones. 

The church was filled, and among 
the anniversary gifts showered up- 
on the couple was a case with more 
than 500 letters of love and felicita- 
tion from friends scattered across 
several continents. 

Heard First Sermon 

Spanning the years at the "golden 
renewal" was an old friend, Mrs. 
Helen Simpson, who heard Dr. 
Jones, now internationally known 
through his ministry and many 
books, give his first sermon 54 years 
a^o in Kentucky. 

Also bridging the years were the 
attendants of the golden wedding 
couple, their five children and their 
families, including three grandchil- 
dren and their families, including 
three grandchildren from Kentucky, 
Pennsylvania, Texas, West Virginia 
and Ohio. 

The "golden renewal" conducted 
by the Rev. Perry Expler Greshman, 
D. D., successor of Dr. Jones as 
minister of Central Woodward 
Christian Church, was the regular 
marriage ceremony of the Disciples 
of Christ. 

As Dr. Jones waited at the chancel 
steps, Mrs. Jones was escorted by 
their eldest son, Edgar DeWitt 
Jones, Jr., of Dallas, Texas. Preced- 
ing them were the other children 
and the grandchildren. Repeating 
the vows they exchanged in a rural 
church 50 years ago. Dr. and Mrs. 
Jones then walked to the altar for 
the prayerful completion of their 
"golden renewal." 

The social hall of the church was 
jammed, too, for the reception 
which followed the golden annivers- 
ary service. The couple was shower- 
ed with love and affection which re- 
flected a half century of friendli- 
ness and helpfulness and service. 

Besides the hundreds of letters 
from everywhere, each received a 
check for $750, and another last- 
minute check made out to both, 
for $150. And there was a cake, 
and music, and the warmth of 
friends joining in the thrill of a 
rare experience. 

Toasts were given to the bride by 
Anne Campbell, The Detroit News 
poet, and to the groom by Edgar A. 
Guest. 



Florence Youth Completes 
Vehicle Course At Ft. Knox 




Circuit Court Calendar 
Arranged By House 

The House has approved bills re- 
arraging the circuit court calendar 
for the judicial district of Boone, 
Carroll, Gallatin, Grant and Owen 
Counties presided over by Judge 
Ward Yager, Warsaw. 

Sponsored by Reps. Joe Rouse, 
Democrat, Verona, and William F. 
Threlkeld, Democrat, Williamstown. 
the new schedule calls for the fol- 
lowing terms: 

Boone County: 
in April, August 
twelve days each. 

Carroll County: 
in April, August 
twelve days each. 

Gallatin County: Third Monday in 
March and June, twelve days each 
and third Monday in November, six 
days. 

Owen County: First Tuesday after 
fourth Monday in February and 
October, seventeen days each; third 
Monday in July, eighteen days. 



Second Monday 
and December. 

Fourth Monday 
and November. 



Ft. Knox, Ky.— Pvt. Robert L. 
Moss, son of Andrew C. Moss, of 
Dixie Highway, Florence R. 1, is one 
of the recent graduates of the Track 
Vehicle Mechanics Course here. 

This specialized course trains the 
student in maintenance of track and 
wheeled vehicles. It consists of 
conferences, demonstrations, prac- 
tical work, performance tests and 
written examinations. 

A graduate of Holmes High School 
Pvt. Moss entered the Army in 
May, 1951. 



Edward J. Bolte To 
Visit Erianger Feb.. 21 



Edward J. Bolte, Field Represent- 
ative of the Covington Social Se- 
curity office will be at the Post Of- 
fice in Erianger from 10:00 to 11:00 
a. m. on Thursday, February 21st. 

Mr. Bolte will receive applica- 
tions for Old-Age and Survivors In- 
surance benefits as well as issue 
Social Security Account Number 
Cards. 

All persons desring information 
about the Social Security program 
or wanting the free booklet which 
explains the new law should see 
Mr. Bolte. 



"Money Matters" which proved to 
be inspiring and interesting as well 
as instructive. Mrs. Ben Stephens 
submitted her resignation as vice 
president. Mrs. Elijah Stephens 
was unanimously elected by the 
ladies to serve as vice president. 

Mrs. Tom Hensley gave a general 
outline for the care of soil, trees 
and plants, prior to growing and 
planting time. 

Those present were Mesdames 
Leila Kite, Susie Stephens, Thomas 
Hensley, Grover Jarrell, George 
Porter, Joe Walton, R. C. Garrison, 
C. L. Cropper, Elijah Stephens, 
Vernon Pope, V. T. Williams and 
Miss Nancy McClaskey. 

The March meeting will be at the 
home of Mrs. R. C. Garrison. Re- 
member to bring a friend. 



Television Set Stolen 
From Union Home 

The home of Guy Butler near 
Union was entered recently by 
thieves who removed a television 
set and a small bank containing S7, 
Sheriff Wendell Easton reported. 

Sheriff Easton reported the home 
was entered duj>fng the daytime, 
while the Butler ; were away from 
home. 



At Kuttawa, ^ .. W. C. Kelly 
built in 1851 the j,iist tilting convert- 
er to produce maileable iron by the 
blast process later credited to Bess- 
emer. 

The oldest constituted church in 
Kentucky, Providence Church, built 
in 1780. is located near Winchester. 



WOMAN'S SOCIETY MEETS 

Mrs. Paul Chaney president pre- 
sided over the business session of 
the Woman's Society of the Flor- 
ence Methodist Church at their 
meeting February 6 at the church. 
The opening prayer was by Mrs. S. 
J. Bradley. 

Reports were heard preceding the 
discussion of plans for the "Day 
Apart" to be an event of April 9 at 
the Florence church when there will 
be a guest speaker and communion 
will be administered. Mrs. Mildred 
Mundy introduced Mrs. Ida Miller 
who presented the worship service 
entitled "I Will Give You Rest" and 
Mrs MaeBristow who spoke inter- 
estingly on the subject "Let Cour- 
age Rise With Danger." The dis- 
missal prayer was by Mrs. AUie 
Markesbery. 

Attending were Mesdames Mild- 
red Mundy, Helen Bethel, Eva and 
Ida Miller, Ruby Carpenter, Rozella 
Hardin, H. T. Barnett, Allie Markes- 
berry, Nannie Mitchell, Mae Bris- 
tow, C. N. Ogg, Naomi Chaney, S. 
J. Bradley, Dora Markesbery, Leila 
Allen and Jane Stephens. 

— Publicity Chairman. 



BURLINGTON HOMEMAKERS 



Burlington Homemakers met at 
the home of Mrs. Vernis Williams 
on Feb. 7th with an all-day meeting. 
Mrs. Pope gave an interesting de- 
tailed account of Farm and Home 
Week. 

Mrs. R. C. Garrison and Mrs. C. 
L. Cropper capably gave the lesson 






Pa/ryif^" 



Save time, 
trouble and 
money with 

KOWTOWLS 




NIBROC and 

KOWTOWL mn RcciaUrad 

Trad« Marks of Brown tocav*nr 



Yes, KoWTOWLS, the single service paper towel used 
to prepare cows for milking, mean — 

(1) no more time spent washing, boiling and sterilizing cloths 
or rags. 

(2) no fuss or bother — use KoWTOWL once and throw a%vay. 
(3J disinfectant solution stays clean longer. 

Users find KOWTOWLS the practical way to carry out 
a quality control program. KOWTOWLS hei^ cojntrol 
mastitis, too, because used once and thrown away, 
there's no chance of spreading infection from one cow 
to another in the washing operation. Wrile for free 
samples. 

BURLINGTON HDWE. STORE 



Pl^pNE 61 



BURLINGTON, KY. 



( 



Week-end Reviyal 
Pianned At East 
Bend Methodist 



ns^wm 



Piitetd tr nm mi ■ mm iit mwm i um 

Shn ad AilifiilH It Itmi liutiilm itskia 
\:g ScictgplaibrESIllllllDHAIilllUllllisdIACKSKU 
^l;| IMirilMipliHIMi 

and 



J 




WITH GOURAGE AND 



^ CANNON THEY 
STORMEQ, THE EMPIRE OF 
THE BARBARY 
If/ PIRATES! 



Paramount presents ^\ 

MAUREEN JOHN { 

OHM PAYNE 



Tfeipoii 



Sfi^TECHNlCOUBR 



also starring 



7 



da Si 



m 



!!.««», W;lL PRICE 

Wimen Itr tht ictnu b> W-is:ofi Miller 
Ptoduced tq MUkua li Pmc a(i4 WiUum C. \iimm 



wmj 



A week-end revival Friday, Feb- 
ruary 29th through Sunday, March 
2nd will be held at the East Bend 
Methodist Church, it was announced 
this week by Rev. S. J. Bradley, 
pastor. Services will be held Friday 
and Saturday at 7:30 p. m., while the 
services Sunday will be held at 11 
a. m. 

Rev. S. J. Bradley will do the 
preaching and some special features 
are also planned. The revival will 
close with communion at the Sun- 
day morning service. 

Everyone cordially invited. 




LIPSCOMB SALE IS 
WELL ATTENDED 



A large crowd attended the Henry 
Lipscomb auction sale located three 
miles from Crittenden last Satur- 
day. The dairy herd and farming 
implements brought good prices. 

The farm of Mr. Lipscomb was 
sold to Webb Simpson who will 
move there in the near future. 

Mr. Lipscomb purchased a feed 
and coal business in Walton. 

The above sale and real estate 
transaction was handled by Forest 
S. Thompson, of Walton, Ky. 



EAST BEND W. M. S. 

The Woman's Missionary Society 
of East Bend Baptist Church will 
have a mission study book entitled 
"Crusade In Home Missions" at the 
church on Sunday afternoon, Feb- 
ruary 17, 1952 at 2:00. Slides will 
be shown in connection with the 
class. Mrs. Donald 'White will be 
the teacher. Everyone Is cordially 
invited to attend. ^ 



10:30 A. M. E. S. T 



MRS. FLORENCE JONES HAS CONTRACTED WITH US TO 
SELL THE FOLLOWING REAL ESTATE AND PERSONAL PROP- 
ERTY TO SETTLE THE ESTATE OF HER LATE HUSBAND, BRY- 
ANT JONES. 

LOCATION — On East Bend Road 5 miles south of Burlington, 
near Waterloo, Boone County, Ky. 

FARM DESCRIPTION — Farm containing 48 acres, more or less 
about one half clean tractor land; well watered and fair to good 
fence; 1.4-acre tobacco base; good 4-room home, electric; 40x40 
barn, chicken house, smoke house. 

FARM IMPLEMENTS— 1947 Farmall A tractor, just ove'rhauled; 
cultivator, m6wer, 2-way plow, disc«harrow, tractor belt; lots of 
small tools; 125 new concrete blocks; 2000 tobacco sticks. 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS— Practically new gas stove; new electric 
range; Norge refrigerator; several rugs; davenport; table and 5 
chairs; buffet; day bed; lots of dishes; many other items too num- 
erous to mention. 

TERMS — Personal property cash; real estate 25% day of sale, 
balance with deed and possession on or^efore March 1, 1952. 

--Belleview Church of Christ Will Serve Lunch- 

J. W. JOEIT REALIY CO. & JUNE DEWS 

OWENTON, KY., PHONE 314 OR 2603 
COL. JACK McPHERRON, Auctioneer 

llllllillllllHIilllllllillUilllllilllllliiiillllllllliiliillllllllllliilill 



li^ 



■■w 



■an 



■■ 



4 



i« 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 



Florence 



Mrs. W. R. Miller and Mrs. Nan- 
nie Mitchell called on Mrs. L. J. 
Thompson, Tuesday. Mrs. Thomp- 
son, who has not been so well the 



past few weeks is much improved. 

Mr. and Mrs. Russell Bethel and 
son of Gunpowder Road were trans- 
acting business in Akron, Ohio, sev 
eral days recently. 

Chas. Corbin and wife, of Cov 
ington, were guests Saturday even 



m 



FLOOR SAMPLES 

AND 
DEMONSTRATORS 

SINGER SEWING MACHINES 

Limited supply of new SINGER Sewing Ma- 
chines available. Trade-ins, demonstrators, 
floor samples — all fully reconditioned by SING- 
ER and are in good running order. 

Down Payment As Low As 

$e BUDGET 
^ TERMS 

Ask About our FREE Singer Sewing Course 

SINGER SEWING MACHINE CO. 

528 Madison Ave., Covington, Ky. HEmlock 0491 




The Boone G?unty Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



ing of his mother, Mrs. Lillie Cor- 
bin. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. E. Tanner were 
entertained at dinner Tuesday even- 
ing in the home of Mr. and Mrs. 
Robt. Woodward of Mt. Zion Road. 
The occasion was in honor of Mrs. 
Tanner's birthday and we join in 
wishing her many happy returns of 
the day. 

Cpl. Jewell Scott of the U. S. Air- 
Force has returned to his base at 
Samson Field, Samson, N. Y., fol- 
lowing a leave with Mr. and Mrs. 
Walter Scott of Scott Manor, Price 
Pike. 

Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Miller and 
Geo. Miller attended a delightful 
chicken dinner at the Union Pres- 
byterian church Saturday evening. 
Congratulations and best wishes 
to Earl Jewel and bride the former 
Marlene Morith, who were married 
recently. 

A number from here attended the 
Polio benefit show at Burlington 
school auditorium. They report a 
fine performance and huge crowd. 
Friends here of Trooper Robt. 
Gordon of Erlanger regret to learn 
of his illness. 

Mrs. Owen Bethel has returned 
home following a visit of several 
days in the home of her son Rus- 
sell and family. 

Miss Williametta Baker, of Ft. 
Thomas, Dr. N. A. Jett, Blayne Mill- 
er and H. B. Simpson were guests 
in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Geo. 
B. Miller, Sunday; also Mr. and Mrs. 



M. M. Graham, Saturday evening. 

We regret t6 report the illness 
of Mrs. C. A. McKibben, Mrs. John 
L. Jones and Chester Stephens. 
However, we have learned that they 
are convalescent. 

Miss Dessie Acra was the guest 
Sunday of her sister-in-law, Mrs. 
Emma Acra, of Shelby St. 

Pleasant guests of the P. J. Al- 
iens Saturday evening were Mr. and 
Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter, Mr. and 
Mrs. W. R. Miller, H. B. Simpson, 
Blayne Miller and G. B. Miller. 

Dr. N. A. Jett was visiting a 
daughter, Mrs. Lucille Dehlinger, 
Sunday, who is not so well at her 
home in Covington. 

Mr. and Mrs. Eldridge Carpenter 
had as guests Sunday, Mr. and Mrs. 
R. G. Keyer and Miss Ruth Bristow. 



SPECIAL VALUES 

'50 Ford 2-Dr.,good rubber, perfect $1295 

'48 Mercury Club Coupe, radio and heater $ 995 

'41 Dodge 2-Door...., $ 295 

'41 Ford 2-Door; perfect; radio and heater... $ 369 
'46 Chevrolet 2-Door $ 769 

All Cars Are Ready To Go 



SEE LOU 



r 



Dixie 8051 



JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., INC. 

Erlanger, Ky. Dixie 8050 



Used Car Lot Open Until 9 P. M. 
Monday Thru Friday. 



RUBBER-FILLED TIRE CORDS 
SCIENTIFICALLY WEIGHED, 
SAYS LOCAL DEALER 



The long wait for the harnessing 
of atomic energy has ended, ac- 
cording to Earl M. Aylor, proprietor 
of Hebron Garage, Hebron, Ky., who 



A GOOD PLACE TO EAT! 

McClure's Cafeteria 

and 

Sandwich Bar 

24 E. Seventh Street and Entrance 

Through Coppin's Dept. Store 

Covin grton 

Open Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 

Fridays, 9 a. m. to 7 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 



122 PiKe St. 
Covington, Hy. 
HEmlock 1992 



Q- 9 



BAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

EKictor's optical Prescription* 
accurately filled, b i o k e n 
lenses replaced Expe*^ optlc- 



announces today that tires now in 
his stock and produced by The 
Gates Rubber Company, Denver, 
Colorado, contain rubber-filled tire 
cords that are scientifically weighed 
and measured by a tiny piece of 
radio-active material. 

The miracle material is a particle 
of Strontium 90, no bigger than the 
head of a pin, and a by-product of 
the atomic furnaces at Oak Ridge, 
Tennessee. 

It is being used by Gates to gauge 
the weight and density of rubberiz- 
ed cords used in Gates Tires — to an 
accuracy of .001 pound per square 
yard — as the fabric moves by in the 
production process. 

Mr. Aylor points out that this 
more accurate measurement makes 
possible finer quality tires and 
other rubber products. 

The particle of Strontium 90 is 
encased in a Beta Ray gauge con- 
sisting of tyvo units. One unit, a 
stainless steel box containing the 
Strontium 90, is placed below the 
fabric. 

Several inches above the fabric, 
just over the lower unit, is a cylind- 
dical chamber that collects and rec- 
ords radiation which comes through 



the fabric from the radio-active ma- 
terial below. 

The slightest variation in thick- 
ness or weight of the sheet permits 
more radiation to pass through and 
register on the dectector. These 
variations are recorded on a delicate 
gauge that is part of the device. 

When a variation outside of spec- 



ifications is recbrded,; the material 
is reprocessed until it meets the ex- 
acting requirements of the Beta Ray 
gauge. 

In use continually, the life of 
this radio-active "detective" is slat- 
ed to be well over the half-century 
mark. 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

CASH PAID FOR HORSES, COWS, MULES 
Call W. L. McBee, Burlington 343 or Walton 178 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER CO. 

ALL SMALL ANIMALS REMOVED FREE 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
changed, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motch's for 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced In strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
Mon Is your assurance 
Of getting dollar for 
dollar value, In your 
purchase. 



Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



O T C H 



al repairing. 



AUCTION 

SAT.. FEB. 23 



AT 10:00 A. M. 

I HAVE SOLD MY FARM AND LISTED WITH COL. WORTH- 
INGTON TO SELL ON THE ABOVE DATE THE FOLLOWING DE- 
SCRIBED PROPERTY, LOCATED ON BIG BONE CHURCH RD., 
ONE-FOURTH MILE FROM BIG BONE BAPTIST CHURCH- 
TURN OFF 42 AT UNION BANK AND FOLLOW ARROWS. 

LIVESTOCK AND FEED— Three No. 1 milk cows with coif by 
side; 3 one-year-old heifers; 1 team good work mules with harness; 
about 4 tons good hay baled; some corn. 

TOOLS — 1 road wagon, good as new; hoy bed; tobacco flat and 
box bed; 1 mowing machine; hoy rake; hillside plow; land plow; 

1 jumper plow; 1 Rostus plow; one cultivator; one 2-horse 
sled; one 1 -horse sled; 2 log sleds; 5 log chains; 3 crosscut saws; 

2 buck sows; 1 set dehorners; 1 cutoff saw with 24-ft. belt, like 
new; 1 brush sow, good as new; 2 grass sowers; steel drums; 1 
roll barb wire; 83 concrete blocks; electric wire, about 200 feet, 
new; 5,000 tobacco sticks; 2 disc harrows; 1 Beamus tobacco set- 
ter; bolt cutters; lord kettle; scalding tub; 1 lord press; 5 pulleys; 
220 feet new and used rope; 1 set woven wire fence stretchers, like 
new; doubletrees, singletrees; 10,000 feet new lumber, mostly 
poplar; 1 born frame sowed out 48x28; 90 2x8's and 2x6's, 20 and 
26 feet long; one 20-ft. iron ladder; other articles too numerous 
to mention. 

LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 

TERMS — $10 and under cosh, over that amount 9 months with 4 
per cent interest. j 

Lawrence M. Jones, Owner 

Auctioneer COL. WORTHINGTON. Phone Walton 671 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 

140 Pike St. 
Covington, -:- Kentucky 

EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 

Dr. Raymond B. Fin© 

Dr. Frank Rig^s 

Dr. J. M. Fine 




Jeweler and Optician 

Shice 1857 

613 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCKY 











K^?«?< 



1' 



;St;«GB»""'" 



t^<\ 



^"-^ — ■" - account 

^atch your *-:;"' ,ve over 

^'t*^ * Vne Tbe lovely 

seeing t-^^f °t^,.tW styled 
dual-purpo*<=' ' i,l you 

3, a ^^'^"""^'.eling peHor«- 

^nce. Stop "^ «°^, iCOIiOMY 
Uoa o£ '^; °^;iu see v.by 
model today. ^° -Of 




Many Other Models on Disp'c^i/! 
ASK FOR A DEMONSTI^TION 

HAGEDORN'3 

Maytag Sales & Service 
854 Dixie Highway Erlanger, Ky. 



beautiful 
Wagner 




J AN S E N 

HARDWARE COMPANY 

108-110 Pike St. Covington I 

colonial 0910 |l 




SAT. FEB 



AT 1 P. 



J 



16 



LOCATED ON WOOLPER AND COMMISSARY ROAD AT TER- 
RILL SISTERS' FARM. THE FOLLOWING LIVE STOCK AND 
CHATTELS BELONGING TO MR. A. B. LIGON TO DISSOLVE 
PARTNERSHIP AS HE AND HIS SON HAVE RENTED A LARGER 
FARM: 

Tow Holstein cows, 5 years old; 1 Holstein cow, 4 years old; 1 
Holstein cow, 7 years old; 1 Holstein cow, 3 years old; 1 Guernsey 
cow, 5 years old; 1 Guernsey cow 3 years old; 1 Guernsey cow, 6 
years old; 1 Holstein heifer, 2 years old; 1 Guernsey heifer, 2 
years old; 5 yearling calves; 1 sorrel horse, 8 years old; 1 iron 
wheel wagon; 1 two-horse sled; 2-horse corn planter; 1 disc har- 
row; 1 cultivator; 1 land plow; 1 layingoff plow; 1 Rastus plow; 
1 pair DeLoval milkers, 1 unit; 1 white wash spray; 3 milk cans; 
1 oil burner. 

TERMS— EVERYTHING CASH DAY OF SALE. 
Sale Conducted by 

Conner & Oaines 



HEBRON, KY. 



REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 

HEBRON 2202 OR 2231 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14. 1952 



FARMS-Dirt for Dough 

Near Simon Kenton on highway, nice 5-room house, large rooms, 
100 ft. front, 150 deep, some outbuildings. Vacant. $10,000, $1,000 
down. 

Nicholson, 15 acres, new 5-room brick, all modern barn and out- 
buildings, must be seen to know its value. 

40 acres on main highway, new modern brick, 2 barns, 2 lakes, 
nothing like it for the price. 

25 acres near Latonia, large house and barn (chicken ranch). 
Will subdivide into lots and baby farms. 

42 acres, 12 miles out, 6-room house, dairy barn, (very cheap). 
Kenton County Special, best buy in Kenton County, 95 acres, 12 
miles from city on good road, 8-room house, barn and all neces- 
sary outbuildings, $9500.00 One-half cash. Balance in loan. 

LISTEN TO WZIP 12:15 NOON SATURDAY. 

1 am a licensed, bonded Real Estate Broker! I specialize in 
farms — dirt for dough! You furnish the dough, I'll furnish the 
dirt and treat you clean! I can sell anything from a runt pig 
to a skyscraper. I sell the earth and all that stands on it! I sell 
private sales or at auction. 



QUICK SERVICE 
AND A SQUARE 
DEAL TO ALL 



Stand Up Straight 




^M0^ctan/:f i^iiti 



/ '^ff'f' 



youi 



Rel C. Wayman 

02.-? Washington — HE 6107 — Holly 4621 



JU 4895 



COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 



HOlly 8101 




N. TULCH 



Foot Comfort Specialist at — 

PEOPLE'S SHOE STORE 

814-816 Madison. Covin^on 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insuronce Corporation ... 



standing and sitting erect require 
less muscular effort than the slump- 
ed posture for the normal, healthy 
person. With the body in an erect 
attitude the center of gravity passes 
more nearly thru the center of the 
body and places the weight on bones 
and ligaments that are by nature 
equipped to meet this demand. 
When the head slumps forward, the 
shoulders droop, the spine curves 
and the abdomen bulges; then 
muscles must take on more and 
more of this burden of weight bear- 
ing, a burden for fatigue and later 
actual deformity of certain of the 
bones and joints. 

The first necessity in good pos- 
ture is good feet. ^ 

Show me a person with good pos- 
ture and bad feet. It's almost im- 
possible. 

But show me a person wit i good 
posture and I'll show you a person 



with good feet, for good posture 
starts with good feet. The foun(te- 
tion of any superstructure is the 
most important. 

Don't suffer another day with 
your feet. 

No matter how many shoes or 
trial supports you have tried, try 
just one more and have one of our 
foot comfort specialists make a 
free foot analysis and show you 
how to get rid of all foot pains, leg 
pains, backaches, and headaches. 
Even arthritis and rheumatism 
pains are often mistaken — most 
times when feet are corrected the 
pains vanish. We know we can 
help you to stand up straight. — Adv. 



UNION BAPTIST CHURCH 



Rev. Jason Ross, Pastor 

Bible School 10:00 A. M. 

Preaching 11:00 A. M. 

Training Union 7:00 P. Ml 

Evening Services 8:00 
prayer meeting Wednesday even- 
ing at 8:00. 

Choir practice Thursday evening 
at 8:00 p. m. 

You are welcome to come, wor- 
ship with us. 



attain a passing grade in the writ- 
ten test to qualify for these posi- 
tions. 

This examination will be open 
until the needs of the service have 
been met but Application Card 
Form 5000-AB must be filed by Feb- 
ruary 25, 1952 for the first written 
test, statements of experience will 
be called for later. 

Further information may be ob- 
tained from the Secretary, Board of 
U. S. Civil Service Examiners at 
any first or second-class post office 
or from the Sixth U. S. Civil Service 
Regional Office, U. S. Post Office 
and Courthouse, Cincinnati 2, Ohio. 



household. Yet where does it really 
originate? 

The type, the ink, the paper are 
nature's gift to man. They repre- 
sent basically, minerals and trees. 
As you read your newspaper you 
may not be conscious that tons of 
minerals and acres of trees have 
been used in its making. i 

Basically everything comes from 
nature, and people live well or poor- 
ly, depending on nature. Kentucki- 
ans live well because our common- 
wealth's natural resources provide 



abundantly. But the source of sup- 
ply is not unlimited. It must be 
conserved and safe-guarded by each 
one of us. 

Kentuckians can be good^ Ken- 
tuckians by conserving, by becom- 
ing conservationists, seriously inter 
ested in retaining Kentucky s 
wealth of soil, water, minerals, for 
ests and wildlife. 

Conservation means a good life. 
a high standard of living. Every 
Kentuckian is involved. Conserva- 
tion Is Everybody'.s Business! 



CONSERVATION 
MEANS GOOD LIFE 



You read this. You take the type, 
the ink, the paper for granted. You 
have been reading your newspaper 
for years. It's an institution in your 



CIVIL SERVICE EXAMS 



ABSOLUTE 

AUCTION 

SAT.. FEB. 23 - 



10:00 
A. M. 



The United States Civil Service 
Commission has just announced an 
examination for Administrative As- 
sistant and Administrative Officer, 
Grades GS-7 to GS-11 at salaries 
ranging from $4205 to $5940 a year. 

Positions to be filled from this 
examination cover a wide variety of 
functions. Persons who have had 
the required amount of administra- 
tive experience are urged to apply 
now for the written test which will 
be held on March 7, 1952. Applicants 
must have had the required admin- 
istrative experience and must also 



H A L P I N ' S 

Folding Stroller 
$7.95 

Cor Seat 
From $1.98 

Doorway Swing 
$2.98 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison, Covington 

CO 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



NEW LOW PRICE 



PENNEY'S 



in 



COVINGTON BRINGS YOU THIS 
LOW, LOW PRICE 

GROWERS' CHOICE 



ON WRIGHT ROAD, 1 MILE OFF BANKLICK STATION ROAD, 4K2 MILES 
WEST OF INDEPENDENCE, KY., KENTON COUNTY— SEE ARROWS TO 
FARM. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Dumbocker, the owners of this property, have decided to 
quit farming and hare signed on absolute auction contract with us to sell 
their form, stocks, tools and equipment on the above dote at Absolute Auction 
regardless of price or weather. 

A 90-acre tractor farm (rich land) in a high state of cultivation; biuegrass and 
alfalfa land; fenced into 7 different fields; everlasting spring water, 1 pond, 
large lake; 1.2-acre tobacco base; 8 acres alfalfa, 20 acres mixed hay, 20 
peach trees, 4 apple trees, cherry trees, grapes, English walnuts, 2-10-acre of 
strawberries. 





32x28 
THREAD 
COUNT 



= *9' or 12' Width 



THE FINEST 



io[i CAN mi 



America's fiiTorita washer— built for yean sm 

ofservice. Take your pick of three model* ^^ 

Liberal trado-ii^ = 

muy terzna. S«e thazn todayl = 



-a tractor farrp. This 



Here is pay dirt — a dairy farm and a truck garden farm- 
man does not own a horse. 

ALSO TO BE SOLD — 7 fresh milk cows, 2 with calves by side, and one to 
freshen in March and one in April; all cows range in ages of 4 to 8 years; all 
giving 4 to 5 gallons of milk per day.; 4 yearling heifers, fine shape; 1 regist- 
ered Guernsey bull, 2 years old. 

MILKING EQUIPMENT — 4-can milk cooler, (International); wash wats; 10 
ten-gallon milk cans; milk buckets; International (2-unit) milking equipment 
and Deep Freeze (24 cu. ft). 

TRACTOR EQUIPMENT— 1950 Farmall (C) tractor, like new, with cultivat- 
ors, plow and mowing machine with 7-ft. blade; also tractor disk harrow; 32- 
inch circle saw with belt; Hammermill (Papec), used very little, with belt;' rub- 
ber tired wagon. 

OTHER TOOLS — Hay rake with tractor hitch; 100 ft. hay rope with fork and 
pulley; 2 lawn mowers, (1 ekctric); corn sheller; whitewash spray; 2 wheel- 
barrows; 2 tarpaulins; 6 steel windows; electric fan; riding saddle;'2 ladders- 
log chain; chicken brooder (electric) 500 capacity; small tools of all kinds' 2 
double barrel shotguns and 1 single barrel; also two .22 rifles, both 16-shot 
one is automatic. ' 

HOGS — 5 bred gilts, due to farrow in April; 1 boar hog, wt. 150 lbs* 4 shoots 
(85 lbs. each). ' ' 

FEED — 40 bushels of corn; 100 bales of hay in barn. 

CHICKENS — 90 laying hens; 2 ducks and 1 drake; domestic rabbits. 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS— Kitchen, double tub Dexter washer (electric) good 
shape; dining room set, 9-piece with china closet; table model battery radio- 
5-piece maple living room suite, with coffee table and end table- also over- 
stuffed chair, pull up chair and desk; twin (iron) beds, complete'- chest of 
drawers; straight pull-up chair and dressing table; Warm Morning stove. 
LUNCH WILL BE SERVED BY HOMEMAKERS 
FREE— AT THE OPENING OF THE SALE, A FAT PIG— FREE 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons 

We Conduct Absolute Auctions 

Real Estate and Auction Brokers 623 Washington St., Covington Ky 
HE 5107, JU 4895, HOlly 4621 or 8101 CECIL WAYMAN, Auctioneer 

WANT ACTION? AUCTION IT! 



$129.95 up 

HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales & Service 
854 Dixie Highway Erianger, Ky. 



'Quick drying flat seams ^ 



^ *100' Lengths * Rustproof steel gromets 

g BUY YOURS NOW— WE'LL HOLD IT FOR YOU! 



h: 




V 



oiHUlW** "GENTLEMEN" 

<*GENTLEMEN" 

"Before I hear a bid I want you 
to see THIS name REAL good" 

Farm auctioneers know what they're doing when 
they point to the name "Ford." They have fovmd 
out the name "Ford" on a tractor works like magic 
at any farm sale. 

And this fact points up a big advantage you get in 
a Ford Tractor— if seUs for more at trade-in time. 

Why? Well, for one thing it is the popular two-plow 
size; that means a bigger nimiber of prospects. Then, 
too, it's a year-'round tractor; a tractor that does 
more jobs; a tractor that is easy to operate. 

Remember, too, you pay less for a Ford Tractor 
when new. Add to this its greater trade-in value when 
old and you can see why the Ford Tractor is the buy! 

ERLANGER TRACTOR CO. 




the new 






Ckrnibm MoM MM} 

r DKauBack, 



- ^ xitli SuMT DKau Bt 

f ,._■ , I kanlly inaiMw) for 
raniOBS iiBthto-wtn imtaruft 

CJLa.**tJLAJi.^ COOKING PERFORiWANCE 



V#^ 



FEATURESI 



'*»-!''";';- 



■*•*« ri 



"Cook with the gas turned o£" 



trj'^^- 



m miiCE STORE 

Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



1 Dixie Highway 

ilBSS Erianger, Ky. 



ijKc^d^ 




107 ACRES — Close to Florence on Highway 42; 8 rooms and 
bath, no fixtures, combination barn, 20 stanchions, silo 
and milk house and outbuildings; base 2.3; 10 dairy cows. 
This farm can be subdivided, rented for 1952; purchaser 
to receive one-half of proceeds. Price $28,000.00. 

110 ACRES — 4-room house, combination barn, new dairy barn, 
one other barn, all necessary outbuildings; milk equip- 
ment; lot of farm tools, and other things too numerous 
to mention. Farm rented for 1951; purchaser to receive 
one-half of proceeds. Price $16,000.00. 

312 ACRES — 5-room house, one other cottage; new combination 
barn; 2.2 base; 30 acres of alfalfa; wonderful stock farm 
Price $14,500.00. 

47 ACRES — Tobacco barn. Price $5250.00. 

50 ACRES — 10 miles from town, well located; 6-room house, 
running water, fixtures for bath; 2 barns, 1 fixed for daity, 
every kind of outbuilding you can think of; 2 large lakes 
well stocked; picnic grounds, benches and tables; extra 
good land; can be farmed with tractor. Price $15,500.00. 
Purchaser can also buy tractor and equipment if he de- 
sires, and all tools and livestock. Will consider trading 
for house in vicinity of Erlanger or Florence. 

115 ACRES — New 5-room house, new barn 48x72 and good out- 
buildings; approximately 100 acres can be cultivated with 
tractor; all virgin soil; has been cleared off in the last 
3 and 4 years; 3 lakes and creek; some bottom land; 
fenced and cross fenced with new woven wire. Price 
$20,000.00. Will consider trading for city property. 

135 ACRES — 6-room house, running water, dairy barn, 18 stanch- 
ions, also box stalls; garage, smoke house, 2 chicken 
houses and other outbuildings; large lake, well stocked; 
base 1.8; on blacktop road. Price $14,000.00. 

7 ACRES — On state highway; 6-room housef and bath, hardwood 
floors, full basement, stoker fired furnace, drive-in gar- 
age. Price $12,000.00. 

LOTS — 13 — Located in Erlanger, water ,gas and sewage, size 
54x150; will sell you a lot and build you a house accord- 
ing to your plans and specifications. We also have plans. 
Work will be done by responsible man, union labor; price 
will be reasonable. Or will sell you a lot and you can 
build your own. 

COLEMAN BROS. 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SALES 

New Location 42 & Scott Drive, Florence, Ky. 

Phone Florence 148 

L. T. COLEMAN, Erlanger, Ky. 

622 Dixie Highway Dixie 8499 



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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



Boone Co. Pioneers 

THEIR ANCESTORS AND. 
THEIR DESCENDANTS 



Souther 

Michael Souther appears in the 
Hebron community sometime after 
the colonists of 1717 moved to Mad- 
ison county. His wife is believed 
to have been a daughter of Ludwig 
Fischer — Lewis Fisher — who prob- 
ably came into the Hebron com- 
munity between 1730 and 1740. His 
wife was Ann Barbara Blankenbek- 
er, a daughter of Balthaser Blanken- 



beker. Most of the children of 
Lewis Fisher emigrated from Vir- 
ginia to Kentucky, settling in Merc- 
er county. Lewis Fisher, "Deobold 
D. Chrystler," (Duvald Crisler), and 
Zachariah Blankenbeker witnessed 
the will of Lawrence Blankenbeker 
in Culpeper county in 1753. 

Michael Souther and his wife 
were the parents of: 1. Elizabeth, b. 
1774, m., about 1790, Julius Crisler, 
son of George; 2. Abraham, m .1799, 
Elizabeth Wilhoit, daughter of Mich- 
ael, son of Adam; 3. Anna, m. 1801, 
Absalom Crisler (war of 1812), son 
of George; 4. Mary, m. 1808, David 
Wilhoit (Daniel-John-Michael Wil- 



heit); 5. Julia, m. 1811, Felix Garr, 
son of John; there were perhaps 
other children; William "Southern" 
believed to be a variation of the 
Souther name, married Jemima 
Fisher in Mercer County, Ky., be- 
fore 1794; she was a granddaughter 
of Lewis Fischer; Ann Southern, 
daughter of William and Jemima, 
married Jacob W. Kalfus, son of 
Henry F. Kalfus and Ann Fisher, 
sister of Jemima, in Mercer County 
in 1792 Jacob and Ann (Southern) 
Kalfus' son, Henry F. KiUus, Jr., m. 
1824, in Boone County, Hatilda Har- 
rison. 

John Souther and his brother 



SCOTHORN MOTOR GO. 

OeSoto & Plymouth and GMC Truck Sales & Service 
Phone Burl. 254 -:- Idlewild, Ky. 

1951 Ford Custom 2-Dr. Sedan, radio and heater, overdrive, like 
new. 

1950 Ford Deluxe 2-Dr. Sedan, heater, defroster, like new. 

1948 Dodge Custom 4-Dr. Sedan, fully equipped. 

1948 Kaiser Deluxe 4-Dr. Sedan, very clean car; new tires 

1948 DeSoto Custom 4-Door Sedan; radio and heater; new tires 

1947 Oldsmobile Custom Cruiser, 4-Dr. Town Sedan; lots extras. 

1947 Plymouth 4-Dr. Deluxe Sedan; radio and heater; new paint. 

1947 Chevrolet F. M. Club Coupe; loaded with extras. 

1947 Pontioc Deluxe Chieftain, 4-Dr. Sedan; radio, and heater; 
Spotlight. 

1946 DeSoto Deluxe Club Coupe, like new and new tires. 

1946 Chevrolet F. M. 4-Dr. Sedan; radio and heater; new paint. 

1948 Chevrolet F. M. 4-Dr. Sedan; radio and heater; 2-tone blue 
and gray. 

1947 Studeboker Champion, Del. 4-Door Sedan, new tires. 
1938 Ford Deluxe 2-Door Sedan, runs good 

1937Ford Deluxe 2-Door Sedan; radio and heater; new tires. 

1937 Ford Deluxe 2-Dr. Sedan; runs good; cheap. 

1935 Oldsmobile Six 2-Door Sedan; runs good $49.00 

USED TRUCK BARGAINS 

1948 International KB5 1 l/2-Ton Stoke body, very clean $895 

1947 Chev. 2-ton dump, new rear 825-20 10-ply tires; 

This week at only $479 

1947 International KB2 ?4-Ton Pickup truck, spotlight, 

fog lights, heater and def. very clean; new 52 com. lie. $795 

BEFORE BUYING A NEW OR USED CAR OR TRUCK 
SEE SCOTHORN FOR A GOOD DEAL 



Farm Implements - Dairy Equipment 

4-Rooms Furniture 




FRIDAY, 




12:00 NOON 



LOCATION— 6 MILES FROM BURLINGTON, KY., ON EAST 
BEND ROAD— TURN LEFT AT BANK IN BURLINGTON— SEE 
MARKERS. HAVING SOLD HIS FARM, MR. BUCKLER WILL 
SELL THIS PROPERTY AT ABSOLUTE AUCTION: 

FARM IMPLEMENTS — F-20 Farmall tractor, plows and disc; 1 
iron wheel wagon; 1 riding cultivator; 2-horse drawn mowing 
machines; 1 corn grinder; 1 Rastus plow. 

DAIRY EQUIPMENT— 1 milking mochine; 10 ten-gollon milk 
cons; tubs; I four-can milk cooler (Sears, Roebuck). 

WORK STOCK— 1 work mule. 

i 

4 ROOMS HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE, including 1 nice dining 
room suite; 1 living room suite and a lot of other household items 
not listed. 

TERMS— CASH DAY OF SALE 

JOE BUCKLER, Owner 

Col. Lute Bradford Auction Co. 



FLORENCE, 



KENTUCKY 



Joshua, sons of Jacot), who may 
hsve been a son of Michael, both 
settled in Boone County; John m. 
1807, Sallie Wilhoit, daughter of 
William and Anna (Clore) Wilhoit, 
who were pioneers in Boone in 
1800; Joshua Souther m. 1811 Eliza- 
beth Wilhoit, a sister of Sallie. 

John and Sallie Souther were the 
parents of: 1. Talitha, m. Joshua 
Rouse; 2. Granville, m. Caroline 
Dickerson; 3. Virinda, m. Benj. 
Rouse; 4. Linville, m. Margaret Yag- 
er; 5. William, m. Minerva Crisler; 
6. Adville, m. Anna Rouse; 7. Allen, 
m. Arminta Allen; 8. John; 9. Mel- 
bourne; 10, Sarah, m. A. G. Clore. 

Joshua and Elizabeth Souther's 
children: 1. Anna, m. Wm. Wayland; 
2. Harriet, m. James Wayland; 3. 
Hiram W., m. Martha Jane Utz, 
daughter of John Ephraim Utz. 

Abraham and Henry Souther, 
both believed to be sons of Michael 
married sisters, Elizabeth and Anna 
Wilhoit, daughters of Michael, and 
granddaughters of Michael, the 1717 
Imgt. Abraham Souther m. Eliza- 
beth Wilhoit in Madison County, 
Va., 1799, and Henry m. Anna in 
Madison County, Va., 1801. William 
Wilhoit, brother of Elizabeth and 
Anna, moved from Virginia "to 
Boone County, Kentucky, about 1800 
and it is probable that the families 
of Abraham and Henry Souther, 
soon followed. William Souther, 
son of Henry, m. 1852, Elizabeth 
Walton in Boone County. Another 
of Henry's sons, Henry, m. Nancy 
Tandy in Carroll County, 1837. Eliz- 
abeth Souther, daughter of Henry 
Souther and Anna Wilhoit m. in 
Oldham County, Thomas Oglesby, 
his second wife; they had two chil- 
dren, Mary Oglesby who married 
Jacob Griffith, and William Oglesby 
who married Mary Watson, a niece 
of Jacob Griffith. Jacob and Mary 
(Oglesby) Griffith were the parents 
of David Work Griffith, producer of 
the famous motion picture of fifty 
years ago, "Birth of a Nation." 

Abraham and Elizabeth (Wilhoit) 
Souther's children: 1. Ezekiel, m. 
1826, Matilda Yager, daughter of 
Elijah; 2. Olevia, m. 1823, Simeon 
Christy; 3. Polly, m. John Gaines; 
4. Frances m. 1828, Absalom Gaines; 



G 



AYE TV 

THEATRE 1 



ERLANGER. ELSMERE. KY 



M. S. 99 



FREE PARKING LOT 

TONIGHT and FRIDAY 

fv/in/fist MoWe Chase Evci 

BOB Htor 

HOW^^IAMARR 




with 

FRANCIS L ARNOLD JOHN 

SULLIVAN • MOSS • ARCHER 

fiDiliict^ bi m Mi ■ Dnctd ty mm L HiUM 



SATURDAY 

Continuous from 2 to 11:30 P. M. 




"ypsc--- 



The Man 
VKthaaoak' 



!■;■ 




m 



Chapter 7 "Mysterious Island" 



SUNDAY ond MONDAY 

Continuous Sun. from 2 to 11:30 

WARNCR BROS.nwaBMT.'CrMl 

—.Doris "" 






AUO STMIUNO 

Frank 



Patrice 



IovejoyMiobe^ 

JAMES GLEASON MICHAELCURTIZ 

MaviLLE SRAVELSON«,oJACK.ROS£«-tai <««»,».,««», 



TUESDAY & WEDNESDAY 

FEBRUARY 19TH AND 20TH 




Starring 

CLIFTON 



«r«V IC ^V 1^ a«nwM«i 



Produced by' Directed by 

FRED HENRY 



ANNE 

rKANlId • KOHLMAR • KOSTER 



V 



5. Lucinda, m. 1830, Cave Clore, son 
of Michael (Jr.); 6. Lucretia, m. 1833 
Johnson W. Graves; 7. Simeon, m. 
1855, in Missouri, Mahala Thornton; 

8. Sally, m. 1839, Peter T. Cropper; 

9. Abraham, m. 1845, Melvina Watts. 
All of these marriages, except that 
of Simeon Souther, were in Boone 
County, and many descendants of 
these Southers are citizens of "Old 
Boone" today. 

(To be continued) 

— W. C. Barrickman. 



FLORENCE BAPTIST CHURCH 
Rev. L. H. Gordon, Pastor 

Sunday School 9:45 a. m. Seward 
Abbott, Superintendent. 

Morning Worship 11:00 a. m. 

B. T. U. 6:45 p. m. Miss Irene 
Davis, director. 

Evangelistic service 7:45 p. m. 

Prayer hour 7:30 Wednesday 
evening. 

Choir practice Wednesday even- 
ing 8:30 p. m. 






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Kentucky Approval No. 51 

CONNER'S 

CHICKS 

This year, start right with 
chicks backed by years of 
selective breeding and im- 
provement from high egg- 
record pedigree strains. Let 
us supply you with chicks 
that inherit the outstand- 
ing production type of our 
select breeder flocks. A 
trial will convince you! 

CONNER'S 
HATCHERY 

HEBRON, KY. 
P. O. Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 



|niiiiiniiiiHiiiiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiHiim 

I Covington Used-Truck Headqudrt^s 1 

M Always A Fine Selection = 

I '50 FORD, F2 Pickup $1,195 § 

g '50 FORD, F7 Tracfor $2,495 S 

g '44 INTERNATIONAL, Cob and Chassis $ 297 g 

g '47 FORD, Dump Truck $ 695 g 

g '40 FORD, Sfoke Body $ 345 § 

g '48 WILLYS Panel; new point $ 795 M 

g '46 CHEVROLET, Cob ond Chassis $ 595 = 

g '45 FORD, Cob and Chassis $ 495 ^ 

I HICKS MOTOR I 

g 12 West Third St. Covington H Em. 6969 = 

llllillllllllllllllllllllililllilliliillliiilliilliilllllillilllillillillllliillillllU^ 

i 



TELEVISION 




17-INCH 



$ 



189 



.95 



TAX AND 1 YEAR PARTS WARRANTY 
INCLUDED 

Sale on G. E., Crosley and 
International Harvester 

REFRIGERATORS and WASHERS 



Terms— 18 Months To Pay 

Fifth and 

Madison 

Covington 

HEm. 1402 



Edw. P. Cooper 
^lanaeer 




422 Dixie 
Highway 
Erianger 
Dl 8061 



Edw. T. Coopec 
Manager 



All Brand-New Merchandise at Covington and Erianger Stores. 
Priced to Fit Your Budget. Only 15% Down and 18 Mos. to Pay. 



19- 



HEAD OF MILK 
COWS & HEIFERS 



-19 



AT ABSOLUTE 

ADCTION 



1:30 
P. 



SAT., FEB. 16 - 

At the Rolling Acres form on Hicks Pike, formerly the Dr. Heisel 
Farm, Va mile off Richwood Rood ond 1 mile west of Dixie High- 
way U. S. 25, Richwood, Ky., Boone County. 

Because the faithful tenant on this form for 12 years, Mr. J. K. 
Winningham, is retiring and the owner Mr. Collins has a job in 
the city and is unable to take care of these cows, he has signed 
an absolute contract with us to sell his entire herd at absolute " 
auction and quitting the dairy business. 

ATTENTION: Dairy cattlemen, if you are interested in adding 
one or more fine heavy producing Guernsey dairy cows to your 
herd, don't fail to attend this sole. 

All these cows were raised on this farm and some came from reg- 
istered stock. They. include 16 milk cows, 2 with calves by side, 
and 4 heavy springers and others due to freshen soon. Also to 
be sold is 3 Guernsey heifers 8 months, 14 months and 1 7 months 
old. The cows give from 4 to 7 gallons of milk per day. All T. 
B. and Bangs tested. - 

Also to be sold is milking equipment, 4 can (Farm Master) milk 
cooler; (Economy) electric cream separator; ten 10-gailon mflk 
cons; (Farm Master) portable milker, 2 units. 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

REAL ESTATE & AUCTION BROKERS 
623 Washington St., Covington, Ky. HE 5107, J U 4895, Holly 4621 or 8101 
CECIL WAYMAN, AUCTIONEER WANT ACTION? AUCTION IT! 



^ 



The Boone County Recorder^ Burlirigton, Ky 



THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 14, 1952 



ARC WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

Attention Farmers: We can weld any of your farm machinery. 
Bring your welding needs to us. If you can't, then call ut and 
we have a portable welder mounted on a truck and will come 
to your farm. Give us your next call. We go anywhere. 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 



722 Washington St. 



Covington, Ky. 



colonial 0670 



TARPAULINS 

ALL SIZES — LOW PRICES 

The Covington Awning & Roofing Co. 

3rd & Scott, Vz Block South of Kenton Loose 
Leaf Warehouse, Covington, Ky. 



SUGGESTS WAYS TO 
FIGHT INFLATION 



Calling inflation America's No. 1 
domestic enemy, Dr. Dale E. Butz, 
economist from Michigan State Col- 
lege, discussed the causes of infla- 
tion and outlined ways to fight it 
at the Farm and Home Convention 
at Lexington. 

Inflation results, he explained, 
when consumers are able and will- 
ing to spend more money than there 
are goods to be bought at existing 
prices. At the present time, de- 
mand has not only matched increas- 
ed supply but has sprinted beyond, 
he said. 

Forces which combined to over- 
power supply he listed as the buy- 
ing scare among consumers at the 
beginning of the Korean war, priv- 
ate domestic investment, which 
jumped from 44 billion to 61.9 bil- 
lion in one year ,expanded credit 
and defense orders. 

His recommendations: 

"1. Increase production on farnis 



and in factories. If there is |a better 
way to increase our output per man, 
we ought to adopt that way. We 
have a responsibility to produce. 

"2. Be prepared to accept sacri- 
fices, such as high taxes or cut- 
backs in the standard of living. In 
the long run .this may be a small 
price to pay for keeping inflation 
from assuming run-away propor- 
tions. 

"3. Keep cool and buy orily what 
is needed. Don't hoard or get in- 
volved in a scare-buying spree. 

"4. Even though some groups 
seem to benefit, we must know that 
inflation is bad. We must put the 
welfare of the nation ahe^d of our 
own selfish interests." 



NITROGEN BOOSTS 
YIELDS OF CROPS 



much nitrogen lowers the quality 
of hurley tobacco, causes small 
grains to lodge and adds to the dif- 
ficulty of obtaining stands of 
grasses and legumes seeded in small 
grains. 



GRAYSON FARMERS 
PROFIT BY T. V. A. 

Since 1936, farmers in Grayson 
county have benefitted more' than 
$2,000,000 by cooperating in the soil- 
building program of the Tennessee 
Valley Authority. This was stated 
by I. C. Graddy, assistant state ex- 
tension agent for the University of 
Kentucky, at a round-up meeting at 
Leitchfield. >> 

He said farmers in Grayson coun- 



DO YOUR FEET BOTHER YOU, 



FOOT 






RERS? 



Why Hobble about when you can be spry and happy? Bring your burden 
of foot troubles to us where thousands have been helped. You get expert 
advice, a series of electric manipulations and hand massages and you only 
pay for your prescription shoes, THAT'S ALL! 



FREE 

Electric Oscilating 
Treatments 



N. TDLCH 

FOOT COMFORT 
SPECIALIST 

Associates — C. Kenneth Kruse 
Bernard Eveler 




FREE 

Foot analysis. Get to 
the bottom of your 
Foot Troubles. 



PEOPLE'S 



'Where Foot Comfort 

Begins" 

814-816 Madison 

Covington, Ky. 



Three Foot Comfort Specialists In Daily Attendance 



A bulletin of the University of 
Kentucky Experiment Station says 
that on soil needing nitrogen, but 
with sufficient other plant |ood and 
moisture, the following increases 
may be expected for each pound of 
nitrogen applied: 

Corn, one-third to one-half bushel; 
small grains, one-fourth to oine-third 
bushel; burley tobacco, ^ to 60 
pounds, and grass hay cropis, 30 to 
40 pounds. 

Farmers are cautioned that too 



Sturgeon Electric 

LIGHT & POWER WIRING 

LIGHTING FIXTURES 

AND APPLIANCES 

Stove and Water Heater 

Installation 

PhWd. 184-1396 



ty had received the equivalent of 
3,385 tons of 20 percent phosphate 
from the T. V. A. At a commercial 
value of $30 a ton, this would be 
worth over $100,000. Since records 



of the University of Kentucky Ex- 
periment Station show a value of 
$20 for each dollar invested in lime 
and phosphate, the total value would 
pass the $2,000,000 mark. 



FEDERAL STATE 

INCOME TAX SERVICE 

QUICK - EFFICIENT . EXPERIENCED 

Save By Filing the Right Way. Fee Reasonable 

We have forms, but if yog hove any, bring them 
along. 

Office Hours Evenings and Week-Ends 



R. V. LENTS 



Phone Flor. 116 



Florence, Ky. 



1 Lloyd Ave. 



WANTED 

WHITE OAK 

CHINQUAPIN OAK 

STAVE & HEADING 

DOLTS 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Avenue . 
Honrs: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



iiilllillilllllllllllllli[!liilllillll!ll![!!lilllll!lllllllllllll!lllil!ilillllll[|||^ 



= PAINTS 



SCREENS 



LUMBER 

MILLWORK 






ROOFING 



DELIVER or WRITE 



BOONE-KENTON 
LUMBER CO. 



I BLUE GRASS COOPERAGE CO. || 

= p. O. BOX 95 AURORA, IND. ^|^ 

= 4 Miles west of Aurora on Highway 50 =1 = 



219 Crescent Ave. 



Phone Dixie 7138 



Dixia7512 = 



!nl 



li:i~<l 



rn 





1 67- ACHES-1 67 




ATU 






RAIN or SHIME 

10 A. IVI. PROI¥lPTLY 
Cincinnati Time 



LOCATED--WALTON, KY. on Highway No. 16, at the edge of the City limits. 



EARL AND STEWART INGLES HAVE CONTRACTED WITH US TO SELL THEIR 167-ACRE FARM IN 4 TRACTS AND ALL LIVESTOCK AND 
TRACTS WILL BE SOLD PROMPTLY AT 1 :00 P. M. CINCINNATI TIME, SEPARATELY AND WILL NOT BE GROUPED. 



FARM EQUIPMENT. THE FOLLOWING 4 



TRACT NO. 1 — 144 ocres and is said to be as good as the best in Boone County, all in gross except 20 acres that was cultivated in 1951 which is in wheat and vetch, 8 acres of new alfalfa, abund- 
ance of water, springs ond pond in every field. There is a good rock road thru this tract. 3 barns, 4-acre tobacco barn with stripping room and electric, 1 combination tobocco and stock born, 
electric, 1 other stock barn, electric, double corn rib, stripping room and work shop. This is a very desirable piece of property and lays the best, and has been kept in a high state of cultivation. 
Tractor can be used on every inch of it. This tract will carry the larger portion of the tobacco allotment of which was 7.3 acres in 1951. Has road frontage on Stote Highway No. 16. Be sure 
to look this tract of land over before dgy of sale. « 

TRACT NO. 2 — 14 acres with 6-room house and bath, semi-modern, and is a beautiful setting with shade trees and shrubbery, city water available; has all necessary outbuildings, 2 large cisterns, 
modern to the minute horse born with lights and running water, 12 nice box stalls and tack room complete with feed bins; corn crib with shed attached, large lake covering 1 to 2 acres 25 feet deep, 
well stocked with fish. This is a nice tract of land fronting on the main highway and very desirable for small horseman. Also has a lot of other possibilities. 

TRACT NO. 3 — Nice 4-room house with electric, large cistern at door on 1.82 acres of very fertile land... This will make a nice little home for any one due to its excellent location. 

TRACT NO. 4 — 6V4 acres fronting on Main Highway which has a good building site or can be made into a subdivision. 

All Four Tracts of Land Are Fenced. 

CHATTELS — 1946 Massie Harris "101" Senmr tractor and cultivator; Allis-Chalmers 2-14 bottom plow; John Deere 7' disc harrow; Cose automatic "String Tie" baler; rubber tire farm wagon; 
post hole digger to fit any moke tractor; New Idea side delivery rake; I. H. C. sulky rake; three 2-horse breaking plows; two 5-shovel plows, single plow, double shovel plow; 60-tooth harrow; 2-horse 
sled; 1 -horse fertilizer drill; No. 7 McCormick fertilizer spreader; drags; horse drawn New Idea manure spreader; 2-horse roller; breaking cart; building 10x16 used for sleeping quarters; forge; 
tobacco press "wagon bed type"; 5 A type hog houses; portable hog pen; dog house; 2 rolls of barbed wire; white wash sproy; one 50-foot endless belt; new and used brick; stripping room stove; 
doubletrees, singletrees, hoes, forks, shovels, work gears of all kinds, hog troughs and steel barrels; 9,000 tobacco sticks; lot of point. 

LIVESTOCK — 1 extra good well-matched team of horses with harness; 1 nice Tennessee walking horse (5 years old) well broke; 1 four-yeor-old purebred Guernsey cow and calf; 5 purebred^uern- 
sey heifers, pasture bred; 6 purebred Duroc sows, due to farrow by March 1st. 

TERMS — Real Estate 20% day of sole, balance on or before 20 days with deed. Possession 5 days after deed is made. Chattels — Cash. 

LUNCH SERVED ON GROUND , CASH PRIZES GIVEN AWAY INSPECTION INVITED AT ANY TIMt 





REAL ESTATE AND RUCTION SALES 



PHONE FLORENCE 148 OR DIXIE 8499 



JOHN L. CUMMINS, Auctioneer, Cynthiana, Ky. 



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THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 14, 1952 



The Boong County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



NAiATo Cooperate 
In ''Alert America'' 
Defense Campaign 

Civil Defense Is Co-Equal 
Partner With Armed 
Forces In Protection. 



The National Association of In- 
surance Agents, in a continuation 
of its program of cooperation with 
the federal Civil Defense program, 
has given its endorsements to the 
new national Civil Defense effort in- 



augurated by the Valley Forge , . , . ^j. ■, 

Foundation, Inc. Entitled "Alert ^l^^.^^** ^° t^^^P^o^^^"^ ^"'i ^^^"^^t" 



every American a greater aware- 
ness of the role of Civil Defense 
as a co-equal partner with the Arm- 
ed Forces in protecting the nation. 

J. F. Van Vechten, president of 
the National Association of Insur 
ance Agents, in offering the cooper- 
ation of the NAIA to the Valley 
Forge Foundation, Inc., in its "Alert 
America" campaign, emphasized 
that "the insurance producers of 
this country have always been in 
the fore-front in the conservation 
field and realize that Civil Defense 
is a natural outgrowth of this move- 
ment on a greater and vital to the 
welfare of this nation." 

The agents' leader promised that 
all of the affiliated local and state 
associations in the NAIA would be 



\ 



America." The Foundation is a 
non-partisan, non-sectarian, non- 
profit organization which is acting 
in behalf of Civil Defense as a part 
of the total defense of the American 
way of life. 

The "Alert America" program was 
developed by the Foundation and 
the Federal Civil Defense Admin- 
istration in an effort to instill in 



RAM'S 
RESTAURANT 

Formerly Burlington Grill 
Open Monday, Tuesday and 
Wednesday 7:30 a. m. to 8 p. m. 
Thurs. 7:30 a. m. to 2:30 p. m. 
Friday and Saturday 7:30 a. m. 

to 11:30 p. m. 

Sunday 7:30 a. m to 7:30 p. m. 

Open After Church Services 

9 to 10 p. m. 

OUR SPECIALTY 

Steak and Chicken Dinners 

Short Orders 

Fountain Service 

Bob & Mary Matheny 

Proprietors 
Tel. Burl. 911 



ed to. cooperate. 

The "Alert America" campaign 
will be dramatized «by spectacular 
educational exhibits brought to our 
major cities in three motorized con- 
voys and will be set up in large con- 
vention and exhibit halls. 

The convoys consist of three units 
of ten 32-foot trailers each, painted 
in a uniform, distinctive design. 
Each ten truck convoy carries the 
elements of a portable exhibit, 
mounted on skids and readily hand 
led by portable winches. When as- 
sembled, the exhibit is 55x120 feet. 
The convoys are visiting principal 
urba^ areas, and ultimately may 
cove|-' all 48 states. Approximately 
70 cities will be covered in the next 
six to nine months. 

In each city, the exhibit will be 
set up in an armory, exhibit hall or 
gymnasium, remaining there for 
three to five days. During its stay, 
it will be the focal point for a local 
"Alert America" week, during which 
such elements as what to do in case 
of attack, Civil Defense recruiting, 
first-aid training, blood donations 
and other objectives will be stressed 
by every information medium. 

John J. O'Toole, St. Louis, Mo., 
chairman of the NAIA Fire Safety 
Committee, who *has directed the 
agents' program of cooperation on 



ALL KINDS OF BUILDING MATERIAL 



SEE US FOR ESTIMATES 



EkCi^NGER LUMBER COMPANY 



DIXIE 7025 



the Civil Defense program, added 
his enthusiastic endorsement to the 
"Alert America" campaign. He 
pledged that his committee, on be- 
half of the NAIA, would cooperate 
to the fullest with the new Valley 
Forge Foundation program. 

As far back as April of last year, 
Mr. O'Toole pointed out, the NAIA 
recognized the need for greater 
activity in the Civil Defense pro- 
gram. At that time, Kyle C. Laugh- 
lin, director of the Fire Service Di- 
vision of the Federal Civil Defense 
Administration, appeared on the 
program of the NAIA mid-year con- 
vention, and discussed wartime fires 
resulting from enemy bombing at- 
tacks. 

At its annual meeting in Septem- 
ber of last year the NAIA designat- 
ed one special day in Fire Preven- 
tion Week, October 11, as Civil De- 
fense Day. Members of the Asso- 
ciation were urged to contact their 
Civil Defense Directors and offer 
their assistance. At this conven- 
tion, the NAIA also distributed Fed- 
eral Civil Defense Administration 
Information Kits to all of its State 
Directors, who were urged to bring 
them back to their respective states 
and use the material to stimulate 
greater activity in Civil Defense 
efforts in their territories. 

In addition, the NAIA, with the 
permission of the Civil Defense Ad- 
ministration, has been reprinting in 
its official magazine. The American 
Agency Bulletin, several of the Gov- 
ernment Civil Defense booklets, 
such as "Fire Fighting For House- 
holders" and Emergency Action to 
Save Lives." 

As one means of offering coop- 
eration with the "Alert America" 
convoy, it has been suggested that 
interested associations and organi- 
zations, in those cities listed below, 
contact their local Civil Defense Di- 
rector, with offers of support and 
workers, and at the same time alert 
the local newspapers as to what is 
being done locally. 

In order to give agents' associa- 
tions and community organizations 
an opportunity to set up plans for 
local participation in "Alert Am- 
erica" campaign, the following tent- 
^tiv^ dates for the convoys are: Feb- 
ruary 25, 1952 to March 1. 1952. 



FOR SALE— F-12 Farmall tractor, FOR RENT— Modern 4-room apart- 



plows and cultivator. Edward M. 
Deck, Petersburg, Ky.. 28-2t-p 



SINGER CONSOLE electric sewing 
machine revert; pay balance due 
on terms as low as $5.00 per 
month. Singer Sewing Machine 
Co., 528 Madison Ave., Covington, 
Ky. HEmlock 0491. a29-tf. 



FOR SALE — 4-burner tabletop gas 
range, practically new; priced to 
sell. Ezra Dixon, Kensington 
Lake. 29-2t-pd 



FOR SALE— Black Poll Angus bull, 
2 years old. Elsie Jack, Walton, 
Ky. Tel. Wal. 643. 29-2t-pd 



ment, private bath, private en 
trance; heat furnished. E. G 
Stephenson, 115 S. Main St., Wal- 
ton, Ky. Wal. 1802. 29-2tp 



TELEVISION — Radio, Appliances 
service; reasonable rates; guar- 
anteed satisfaction. Robert Vig- 
non, Bullittsville, Ky. Hebron 
3267. 29-4t-pd. 



FOR SALE— 1930 model A will con- 
sider trade; cornplete overhaul; 
new paint job; new seat covers, 
and all new tires. Hebron 2152. 
It-p. 



WANTED— Reliable man with car 
wanted to call on farmers in 
Boone County. Wonderful oppor- 
tunity. $10 to $20 in a day. No 
experience or capital required. 
Permanent. Write today. McNess 
Company, Dept. 3, Freeport, 111. 
29-2t-pd. 



WANTED TO RENT— A farm; have 
farming equipment. Nick Webster, 
Ludlow, Ky., R. 2. It-p 



ESTATE HEATROLA— 3-room size, 
good condition. $25. Dixie 8392. Ip 



FOR SALE— Registered 2-year-old 
Hereford boar hog, weigh about 
300 lbs., well built. H. Reinhart. 
Tel. COl 6577. Itp 



WASHER— Easy Spin drier only 3 
years old, guaranteed, reasonable; 
also Kelvinator electric range, 
like new; guaranteed, reasonable. 
Clore's Modern Appliances. Burl. 
1023. It* 

TRADE IN YOUR OLD REFRIGER- 
ATOR, washer, stove. Let us give 
you an appraisal of its worth on 
a new appliance. Modern Ap- 
pliances. Burl. 1023. It* 

REASONABLE INSURANCE— Auto 
truck, liability for farm and home; 
Motorists Mutual Insurance Co., 
of Columbus, Ohio. See our TV 
program Sunday night 6:45 
"Washington Spotlight." Local 
agent Robert L. Clore, Burl. 1023. 
It* 

BARGAIN — Used oil cooking stoves, 
gas ranges, combination bottled 
gas and coal stove, bottle gas wat 
er heater, washer motors and re 
frigerators. Clore's Modern Ap 
pliances. Burl. 1023. It* 



FOR SALE— 13 shoats, weigh 60 
lbs. G. E. Hughes, Florence, Ky., 
R. 2. Phone Flor. 326. It-p 



FOR SALE — Large Duo-Therm oil 
heater, like new, in perfect con- 
dition; two 50-gallon drums, fit- 
tings and stove pipe. Call Wal. 
18 or inquire at 36 N. Main St., 
Walton, Ky. 28-2t* 



BABY CHICKS— New Hampshire 
Reds and White Rocks; hatches 
every Friday. Order now. Ander- 
son's Hatchery, Route 20 at Bul- 
littsville, Ky. Heb. 3147. 28-3t-* 



CHICKS from high producing pul- 
lorum tested reds. Chicks from 
such a flock can make money for 
you. Order early. Grant Maddox, 
Florence, Ky. Phone Florence 
384. 28-5t-* 



FOR SALE— 1942 Pontiac 2-door 
sedan; new motor, new paint job, 
almost new tires. Priced reason- 
ably. Robert Turner, near Lima- 
. burg Route 18. Phone Burl. 574. 
27-3t-* 



JAMESWAY DAIRY and POUL- 
TRY EQUIPMENT— New and 
used farm machinery, com plant- 
ers, man,ure spreaders, com bind- 
ers, wheat drills, tractor discs. 
Roberts Bros. Heb. 3142. 27-3t-p 



INVISIBLE SOLING AND HEELS 
Repairing. Bartley Shoe Repair, 
Burlington, Ky. 27-4t-p 



FOR SALE— Choice registered Her- 
eford bulls, good breeding. Juett 
Brothers, Williamstown, Ky. Tel. 
Williamstown 4321 or 363. 26-4t-p 



FARM FOR RENT— Cash: 150 or 
200 acres on Licking River, 5 
miles from Covington, Ky.; 50 
apple trees, early June, 40 acres 
hay and 6 acres alfalfa; large 
barn, good fence, good pasture; 
IVz mile Licking River farm line; 
1 acre tobacco; slop tanks for hog 
raising; about 10 acres of bottom 
land 'for corn; blacktop road. Wab. 
6268. 26-4t-* 



FOR SALE — Farmall tractor, plows 
and cultivators; New Idea' tobac- 
co setter. Clarence Earl Easton, 
Burlington, Ky. Phone 276. It-p 



WANTED— Tenant to raise com 
and tobacco and work by the day. 
House and garden furnished. 
Mrs. Thos. E. Randall, Petersburg, 
Ky. 29-41--* 



LOST— Black billfold in Burlington 
Saturday, Feb. 9. Finder please 
return to Fred Lincke, Camp 
Ernst Road. Tel. Burl. 227-X. Ip 



FOR SALE— One 28x28 beveled mir- 
ror; feather bed; bird cage and 
stand; bridge lamp; print feed 
bags. Flor. 2705. 29-3t-p 



FOR SALE— Six-month-old Dalma- 
tian (coach hound), female; sub- 
ject to register, $30.00. Valis V. 
Hill, Walton 1360. U. S. 42 at 
Beaver Lick. 29-2t-p 



NOTICE 



SAVE TIME and MONEY 

VISIT OUR NEW HOUSEHOLD AND READY- 
TO-WEAR DEPARTMENT 

Newest Styles and Patterns for Spring 

Congoleum Rugs, all new spring patterns, large 
selection. 

Plastic Draperies, Cottage Sets, Table Cloths, 
Plastic Table Place Mat Sets, Window Shades, 
Plastic Curtains, Sheets and Pillow Cases, Throw 
Rugs and Loop Rugs from $1 .50 up. 

FOR THE LADIES AND GIRLS 

Nylon Hose, Purses, Umbrellas, Change Purses, 
Mu|jcol Powder Boxes, Compacts, Pure Silk Scarfs, 
Pih^ and Ear Rings, Pearl Gift Sets, Hankies, 3-Roll 
Anklets for Girls, Ladies' Work Gloves and Dung- 
arees, Chambray Plaid Blouses, Baby Blankets, 
Dresses and Sweaters, Cops and Booties. 

FOR MEN AND BOYS 

Complete line of men and boys' work clothing in- 
cluding such popular brand names as "Crown 
Overalls" and shirts, "Record Holder" pants and 
shirts. 

"Hallmark" Dress and Sport Shirts, "Batchelor 
Friend" Sox, "Hones" underwear, "Wolverine" 
Work and Dress Shoes, "Hood" Rubber Footwear 
and Tennis Shoes.. Complete line of Wolverine 
Work Gloves for men and boys. 

Ask to see our newest line of Wolverine Dress 
Shoes for Men and Boys. You will like this new 
addition to our line of men's wear at reasonable 
prices.. 

FOR EASTER 

Easter Bunnies, Carts and Musical Toys of all kinds 

MISCELLANEOUS FOR SPRING 

24-Pc. Stainless Steel Table Set for only... $5.75 

Dinnerware Sets, Cooking Utensils, Pressure Cook- 
ers, Large Selection Oil Cloth, Small Rugs, Milk 
Glass, Table, Floor and Pin-up Lamps, Radios, 
Television, Regrigerators and Stoves. 

Complete line of poultry supplies for spring — 
Feeders, Founts, Wire, Heater Bulbs and Supplies. 
G^t your order in now for fencing for Spring. Our 
price is right, supply limited. 

Roofing, Point, Screen Wire and All Farm and 
Household Supplies. {) 

Come in today — we really do appreciate your pat- 
ronage and will do our best to please you at all 
times. 

BURLINGTON HARDWARE 

Store Hours: 8:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. each day 

Burlington, Ky. 



All persons having claims against 
the estate of Bryant Jones, deceas- 
ed, are requested to present same 
properly proven according to law, 
and all persons indebted to the said 
estate are requested to call and 
settle with the uncersigned. 29-2p 
Mrs. Daisy Florente Jones, Widow, 

116 Crescent Ave., Erlanger, Ky. 



ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of Edward Frank Loze, 
Sr., deceased are requested to pre- 
sent same properly proven accord- 
ing to law, and all persons indebted 
to the said estate are requested to 
call and settle with the undersign- 
ed. 

John W. Loze, 
29-2t-p Administrator 



WANTED— Rat Terrier pup, male. 
Russell Tanner, Florence Star 
Route. Tel. Flor. 722. 29-2tp 



FOR SALE— Team good horses, 
work single or double; electric 
portable sewing machine; Dexter 
double tub washing machine; two 
cream cans, new; four-deck chick 
battery; 1942 GMC panel truck, 
24-ton, extra low gear, helper 
springs, make offer; side delivery 
hay rake; manure spreader, both 
new last year; old dinner bell; 
iron kettle. Call Burl. 362-X or 
COl 3271. alt-* 



FOR SALE — 5-room house; good lo- 
cation; large number of outbuild- 
ings; 50 acres woods and timber; 
about 10 acres overflow ground; 1 
acre tobacco base. If necessary 
immediate possession. Craig's 
Grocery, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. 
Phone Burl. '681. Itpd 



GET YOUR CHAIRS CANED NOW 
— All kinds of weaving done; also 
chairs and furniture refinished. 
Mrs. Elmer Reeves, Constance and 
Taylorsport Road Constance, Ky. 
27-2t-* 



FOR SALE— Hay in truck load lots. 
Unique Feed Mill. Phone Hebron 
3142. 20-tf. 



ARTIFICIAL BREEDING— Use the 
best herd sires — join the Boone 
County Artificial Breeding Coop, 
now. Call John Taylor, Walton 
582 for service. 19-tf. 



FOR_ SALE— Timothy, clover and ^ HERD REPLACEMENTS— Use art- 
ificial breeding for good replace- 
ment heifers. Guernsey, Jersey, 
Holstein and Brown Swiss sires' 
now in use. Call John Taylor 
Walton 582. ' 19.^^ 



lespedeza baled hay. Eugene 
Greer, Hicks Road, Walton, Ky., 
R. 2. 27-2t-pd 



FOR SALE— Boston hot kerosene 
stove; Day and Nigtit heater, coal; 
davenport that will make a bed; 
'29 model A Ford. Wm. Wallace, 
151 Center St., Erlanger, Ky. 28-2p 



NOTICE TO DOG OWNERS— 
Notice is hereby given that all 
dogs will be killed found on my 
farm. Ray Hill, Burlington, Ky., 
R. 1. : 27-3tp 



FOR SALE— 40 Chevrolet Club 
Coupe, Master Deluxe A-1 con- 
dition. $325. Take it or leave it. 
Phone Florence 336. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE — 24 acres standing corn 
in field, average 45 bus. to acre. 
Craig's Grocery, Burlington, Ky., 
R. D. 2. Phone Burl. 681. Ip 



HOUSE FOR SALE OR RENT— 
new with 1 acre ground; immedi- 
ate possession. Craig's Grocery, 
Burlington, Ky., R. 2. Phone Burl. 
681. It-pd. 



ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICE 

All persons having claims against 
the estate of J. W. Sebree, deceased, 
are requested to present same prop- 
er proven according to law, and 
all persons indebted to the said 
estate are requested to call and 
settle with the undersigned. 

Edgar Snyder, 
28-2t-p Administrator 



WANTED— Tenant for dairy on 
shares; also raise tobacco and 
corn. Johnna May Terrill, Pet- 
ersburg, Ky. Burl. 505. 29-2tp 



FOR S.A.LE— 6 Duroc pigs 8 weeks 
old: Guernsey cow giving 5 gal- 
lons milk, been fresh 6 weeks; 
wheat binder for tractor or team; 
horse or tractor drawn mowing 
machine. Inquire Jones Service 
Station on Rte. 42. R. J. Andress, 
Union, Ky. 29-2t-p 



Classified Ads. 

RADIO AND TV REPAIRS— Backed 
by 25 year's experience. If you 
want reliable, honest, service, see 
W. M. STEPHENSON, 509 Scott 
St., Covingrton. Colonial 1121^' 25tf 



FOR SALE— 3-can milk cooler and 
one milk cart; washing vat, all 
in good condition. Will sell rea- 
onable. Raymond Jones, Peters- 
burg, Ky., R. 1. It-p 



FOR RENT — 4-room modern apart- 
ment in Hebron, bath, hot and 
cold water; heat furnished. Apply 
at Hebron Deposit Bank. It* 



Phone 61 



We Deliver 



WANTED — Man to raise 2 acres to- 
bacco and 10 acres com, and work 
by day; house and garden furn- 
ished. Reference required. B. C. 
Gaines. Phone Burl. 173. 28-2t* 



FOR SALE — Hampshire male 
hog: 7 pigs crossed O. I. C.-Hamp- 
sliire. Fred Wachs, Burlington, 
Ky., R. 2. It-p 



FOR SALE— Crosley Shelvador, 

large size, perfect condition. Fred 

Wachs, Burlington, Ky., R. 2. Ip 



FARM FOR RENT— 90 acres; 2V^ 
acres tobacco base, 2 houses, 2 
barns and all other necessary out- 
buildings. Craig's Grocery, Bur 
lington, Ky. R. 2. Phone Burl. 681 
It-pd. 



FOR SALE— F-20 tractor on rubber; 
two 14-inch plows in first class 
condition. Sebern Scott, Jr., Bur- 
lington, Ky., R .2. 28-2p 



FOR SALE— Cutoff saw. Fred Kah- 
man, Lakeside Park, Ft. Mitchell, 
Ky. Dixie 9639. 27-4t-pd 



FOR SALE— Corn by the truck load. 
Also hay. Craig's Grocery, Rabbit 
Hash, Ky. Tel. Burl. 681. 27-4t-p 



NIBRAC KOWTOWLS— Highly rec- 
ommended for dairy use, 75c per 
pkg. of 300. Burlington Hardware 
Burlington, Ky. ' tf. 



ROOMS FOR RENT— Modern cab- 
ins, special weekly rates. Rainbo 
Cabins, Florence, Ky. 26-4t-* 



FOR SALE — Second and third cut- 
ting alfalfa, by truck load; also 
lespedeza hay $1.50 bale. Eugene 
. Greer, located on Hicks Pike, Wal- 
ton, Ky., R. 2. 29-2t-* 

FOR SALE— Small Shetland pony, 
3 years old; broke to ride or work. 
SIOO.OO. Tate Meade, Burlington, 
Ky., R. 2. 29-2t-pd. 



WANTED— Cash for junk, all kinds, 
stoves, irons, batteries, washing 
machines, old cars, rags and mat- 
tresses. John C. Reynolds, 209 
Crescent Ave., Covington, Ky., 
Phone COl 1430. a284t-* 



FOR SALE — Purebred Holstein bull 
large enough for service. Collett 
& Sheets, Union, Ky. 29-2t-pd 



FOR SALE— 1947 Dodge, Ih^ ton 
truck, has new grain body, 4,500 
miles; reconditioned motor, good 
tires, heater; ready to go. $795. 
P & M Auto Sales, Inc., 22 West 
4th St., Covington, Ky. JU 4049. 
alt-* 



WANTED— Farm hand with family, 
to milk cows and raise crops; must 
have excellent references. Prefer 
young man anxious to get ahead. 
Harry L. Riggs, Community Bank 
Building, Erlanger, Ky. 29-2t-* 



FOR SALE— Cumberland red clover 
and redtop seed; home grown 
John Boh, Burlington R. 1. Phone 
Hebron 2307. 29-4-tpd 



FOR SALE— 1 O. I. C. male hog, 
30 O. I. C. pigs; sell one or all. 
Blackburn & Utz., Burlington, R. 
2. Burl. 367. 28-2t-pd 



FOR SALE — Roper 6-bumer white 
enamel tabletop double oven gas 
range, good as new, but half the 
price of a new 4-burner; convert- 
ible to any type gas. $135. Con- 
stance School, R. V. Lents, Prin- 
cipal. 284t-pd 



FOR SALE— 70 shocks of corn in 
field. $150.00. Joe Dringenburg, 
Florence, Ky. 27-2t-p 



FOR SALE— Two highly bred reg 
istered Holstein bulls, well grown, 
1 year old in March, production 
records available: one from ex- 
tremely high-tested dam, sired by 
best bull in the breed. Offering 
at farmers prices. Boontuck 
Farms, Burlington, Ky. Phone 
Burl. 861. Mr. Scott. 28-2t* 



SEWING MACHINE REPAIRS— 
All makes; free estimates given 
in your home. Singer Sewing 
Machine Co., 528 Madison Ave 
HE 0491. a29-tf. 



SINGER PORTABLE electric sew- 
ing machine; A-1 condition; one 
year guarantee, only $39.50; terms. 
Singer Sewing Machine Co., 528 
Madison Ave., Covington, Ky. 
HEmlock 0491. a29-tf. 



FOR SALE— 28 pigs, between 50 
and 60 lbs. each. Raymond Bing- 
ham, Burlington, Ky., R. 1. Tel. 
Hebron 2225. 29-2t-pd. 



WANTED— Disc plow for Ford 
tractor. Earl Souther, Burling- 
ton, Ky., R. 1. Heb. 3265. 29-2t-p 



FOR SALE — Alfalfa and clover 
mixed hay; also roan Shothorn 
bull large enough for service. W. 
L. Kirkpatrick, Burlington, Ky. 
Phone 261. It-p 



WANTED — Ex-Service man who can 
qualify for G. I. Bill of Rights 
training, to learn body and fend- 
fer work. See Mr. Shoemaker at 
Jos. A. Kuchle & Co., Inc., Er- 
langer Foard Dealer. 29-2t-* 



HEARING AID BATTERIES— For 
sale by Knapmeyer's Rexall Drug 
Store, Erlanger. 29-8t-pd, 



FOR SALE— 26 good ewes with 
lambs; and one registered buck. 
Frank Bresser, Mt. Zion Road. 
Flor. 995. 284t-pd 



FOR SALE— Whiteface bulls, some 
old enough for service; also stock 
calves. Ray Gaines, Route 20 near 
Burlington. Burl. 541-X. 264tp 



FEDERAL LAND BANK LOANS— 
Made by Boone County NFLA. 
Call, see or write CarJ* Sheriff, 
Secretary-Treasurer, Wigginton 
Bjdg., Williamstown, PJy. Tel. 



2861. 



14-tf. 



TREE PRUNING, Topping and re- 
moving and moving. Fully insur- 
ed. Kentucky Tree Service, Wal- 
ton^ Ky. Tel. Walton 704. 7-24t-p 



FOR SALE— Rock, gravel, crushed 
stone and chips; water, 800 or 
1,000 gallon tanks. L. Hambrick 
Flor. 224. ojune21-52p 



WANTED— Burlap sacks, large or 
small. T. C. Crume Nursery, 
Florence, Ky. Tel. Flor. 233. 4tf. 



INSURANCE— Rates for Boone 
County careful drivers, lowest 
with "State Farm Auto Ins. Co. 
Call Walter Gaines, Petersburg; 
Earl Aylor, Hebron; Ryle Ewbank 
Warsaw 4141. 5.tf 



NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees trimmed, topped 
and transplanted. Also landscap- 
ing, top soil and building stone. 
Stevens Tree Service, Your North- 
ern Kentucky most modern tree 
service. Free estimates; fully in- 
sured. Tel. JU 5553 or Florence 
412. 24-lOt-pd 



WANTED— Would like an experl 
enced carpenter to do repair 
work. Call at earliest conven- 
ience at the home of Nelson G. 
Jones, Burlington, Ky., R. 1., 
North Bend Road, Hebron, Ky. 
27-2t-* 



FOR SALE— Fifteen 10-week-old 
pigs, Willie Dringenburg, Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 1. 28-2p 



FOR SALE— -3 white Wyandotte 
roosters; 1 Warm Morning stove, 
(new); set of very antique twin 
feeds, early American; hot water 
tank; fuel oil chick brooder stove. 
Robert L. Butler, Union, Ky. Tel. 
Flor. 406. 28-2t-p 



CUSTOM HATCHING— Hen eggs 
3c per egg; turkey and duck eggs, 
4c per egg; set every Thursday. 

Conner's Hatchery, Hebron, Ken- 
tucky. 28-2t* 



FOR SALE — Duroc Jersey sows, to 
farrow last of February or first 
of March; 1 McCormick-Deering 
combine, with motor attached; 1 
New Idea tractor mower; 1 Co-Op. 
corn picker; 1 six-row weed spray- 
er for tractor. Kenneth Stephens, 
Petersburg, Ky., R. 1. 28-2tp 



SPECIAL DEALS on new Ford and 
Farmall tractors; several good 
used tractors, H. Farmalls; A-B 
and Cub Farmalls; W. C. and B. 
Allis: Fords; F-14, F-12, F-20; 
plows, disks, cultivators, mowers, 
planters, manure spreaders, rot- 

« ary hoes, cultipackers, plant set- 
ters, balers, rakes, loaders. We 
can supply everything to farm. 
We can save you money. See us 
before you buy. Demaree Tract- 
or Sales, Roads 50 and 421, Ver- 
sailles, Indiana. oljuly52p 

NOW IS THE PROPER TIME to 
have your trees topped and trans- 
planted. Also landscaping and 
top soil, building stone. Stevens 
Tree Service, your Northern Ken- 
tucky most modem tree service. 
Free estimates, fully insured. Tel. 
JU 5553. 23-tf. 



ORGAN FbR SALE— Suitable for 
small church, large home, Estey 
make, 2 manuals, fuU pedal; key- 
board recently overhauled. Call 
evenings onl y. Mulberry 0956. 40tf 

TRUSSES — Abdominal supports. 
Private fitting room. M. C. Owens 
Pure Drugs, Pike and Washing- 
ton St., Covington, Ky. HEmlock 
9351 and 9352. a23tf* 



SILOS AND CRIBS— Martin, steel- 
bilt silos, corn cribs, haymakers, 
dairy barns and utility buildings. 
For prices and Information call 
or write A. R. Kwozalla, Erlanger 
Ky., R. 4. Flor. 593. 23tf 



ATTENTION— Are you buying a 
new or late model used car? I 
will loan you the money if you 
need it. Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Office. Tel. 
Florence 187. 24- tf 




DON'T BE HALF SAFE— If you 
have no wind insurance, why not 
come in and discuss this problem 
with me. Leo J. Brophy, Jr., Flor- 
ence, Ky., next to Post Ofii^e. Tel 
Flor. 187. 24-tf 



HANDSAWS resharpenea and re- 
toothed by Modern Machinery. 
Power chain saws sharpened. 
Hagedorn's Maytag Sales & Ser- 
vice, Erlanger, Ky. 2-tf. 



I WRITE ALL RURAL INSURANCE 
including auto and truck, fire 
and wind, life, comprehensive, 
liability and Blue Cross. See me 
at once for all your insurance 
needs. John E. Crigler, Burling- 
ton, Ky. i9tf. 



FOR SALE— 36" Mall gasoline chain 
saw, tn good condition, $200. 
Glenn Stevens. Flor. 419. 28-3* 



FOR SALE— Locust posts, both end 
and line. George A. Slayback, 
Union, Ky. Phone Flor. 623. 284tp 



FEED — Featuring General Feeds, 
all vitamin-enriched 100% grain, 
with Vita-milk and B-12 Aurofao. 
You can pay more but you can't 
buy better fefed. Fattening, broil- 
er, egg and laying mash, $4.25 per 
100; dairy feed, 16% $3.39 per 100; 
pig starter and weaning meal, 
3.79 per 100; hog fattener, $3.39 

per 100. Come in, write, wire or 
phone HE. 4297. GENERAL DIS- 
TRIBUTORS, 30 E. Second St., 
between Scott and Madison, Cov- 
ington, Ky. alt-* 



WANTED— Good man to do general 
farm work; year round job; best 
of working conditions; five-room 
house furnished, with electric, 
lights, heatrola stove and Frigid- 
aire. Part of electricity and fuel 
furnished, also hogs for meat. A 
good place for a good man. Ref- 
erence required. Apply at Clover 
Hill Farm, U. S. 42, near Beaver 
Lick, or phone Cecil Sargent, 
Manager, Walton 1363. 284t-*| 

FOR REMT — 105-acre farm, no 
house, but team, and tools furnish- 
ed; 2.3 tobacco base; have one 
room for single man. See D. L. 
Lewis on Grange Hall Road. 28-3t* 



Manufactured and Sold by 

EXCELLO MILLS 
DIVISION 

— of — 

Lawrenceburg 

Terminal Elevator 
Corporation 



FOR BETTER PLUMBING, HeaOng 
and repair, call Flor. 4602-J. 
Charles Melton, Florence, 15^. istf 



INSURANCE— Attention farmers! 
If you qualify your automobile 
Insurance will have a 15 percent 
discount effective Feb. 8. For the 
best in insurance service cftll Leo 
J. Brophy, Jr.. Florence, K^. Tel. 
Flor. 187. Next to Post Office. 24tf 



REFRIGERATION SERVICE — All 
types. Electric motors repaired. 
Call Flor Appliance, Flor. 589. 39tf 



"DIRECT TO YOU 

PLUMBING SUPPLIES 

— AT— 

WHOLESALE PRICES 



#/ 



Telephone 5 
Lawrenceburg, 



i 



ndiana 



HORSES - MULES 

BOUGHT and SOLD 

Guaranteed Satisfaction 

CARDOSI 

Opposite Spanish Villa 

U. S. 25 Dixie Higrhway 

TEL. FLOR. 386 




Pipe - Valves - Fitfingi 

We Cut and Thread Pipf^ 

WITEMYRE'S 

12.5 Pike St. Covineton Wf I45f 



THE BOONE COUNTY RECORDEP 



% 



ESTABLISHED 1875 






,^^ 



^ 



VOLUME 76 



BUKL.HJQTON. KENTUCKY THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952 






,v^>' 



ov 



NUMBER 30 



Red Cross Annual 
Meeting Announced 
Friday, February 22 

. Officers Will Be Elected 
For Ensuing Year, Is 
Report. 

The Boone County Chapter, Am- 
erican Red Cross will hold its an- 
nual meeting and election of officers 
on Friday evening, February 22 at 
the Sally Ann Restaurant, Hebron, 
Ky. This will be a dinner meeting 
with the assembled board and guests 
each paying for their own meal as 
the Red Cross is not permitted to 
take money from its funds for any- 
thing of this nature. 

The public is cordially invited 
and urged to attend, as the business 
for the year is discussed and new 
officers and board members elected. 
Tty> cost of the dinner is $1.50 per 
person. 

William B. Scroggins, owner of 
Verona Lake Ranch, Verona, Ky., 
and widely known throughout the 
county will be the speaker. Mr. 
Scroggins, while being a Boone 
Countian has also had extensive ex- 
perdience in the Armed Forces and 
will discuss the Red Cross as he 
know it in the army and also as he 
has found it on a county and local 
level. 

Wilbur T. Stein, General Field 
Kepresentative and representative 
of the National Red Cross at Wash- 
ington, D. C, will also discuss Red 
Cross procedure and his experience 
while being an Air Force pilot. Mr. 
Stein was one of the pilots who took 
in one of five escort planes to the 
plane that dropped the Atom bomb 
on Hiroshima. Mr. Stein, while in 
the service was forced down and 
remained on the ocean for several 
days. When he was rescued he was 
given life-saving Red Cross blood, 
that thing you of Boone County 
have been giving so generously the 
last few months. 

John McEvoy, Chapter chairman 
and lawyer of Florence will be the 
presiding officer and will present 
the business and speakers. 

Remember, the dinner meeting 
will be held at the Sally Ann Rest- 
aurant, Hebron, Ky., on Friday 
evening, February 22nd at 6:30 p. 
m., $1.50 per person. For reserva- 
tions call Mrs. Elizabeth G. Nestor, 
Executive Secretary, Florence 84. 



Polio Benefit Game 
Scheduled At Hebron 



A benefit basketball game has 
been scheduled at Hebron school 
Tuesday, February 26th at 7:30 p 
m., it was announced this week. 

Crittenden will invade the terri- 
tory of the Hebron Cardinals for 
two games on the above night. Half 
of the proceeds from the game will 
go to the Polio fund, it was announc- 
ed. 

The public is cordially invited to 
see two good basketball games and 
at the same time help to boost the 
Polio campaign in Boone County. 



McDaniel-Nunn 



Miss Rosetta McDaniel, daughter 
of Mr. and Mrs. James McDaniel, 
of Waterloo and Henry Nunn, son of 
Mr. and Mas Grant Nunn, of Pet- 
ersburg, were united in marriage 
Thursday evening, February 14th at 
the home of Mr. and Mrs. Stewart 
Banks, of Petersburg. Rev. Banks 
performed the ceremony. 

A wedding reception was held at 
the home of the bride's parents in 
the evening. Those present were 
Mr. and Mrs. Steve McDaniel and 
daughter Angle, Arthur McDaniel, 
Mrs. Brady Griffin and family, 
Wanda, Helen and Roy Isaacs, Byrd 
Powell, Viol?, Jean, Mary Jane, 
Louise and Haiel McDaniel, of Wat- 
erloo, Mr. and Mrs. Robert Speagle, 
Janice and Ellis Nunn, of Peters- 
burg, Mr. and Mrs. James Nunn and 
son Harvey, Mr. and Mrs. Short 
Isaacs and family of near Burling- 
ton and Douglas Fields of Peters- 
burg. 

All left at a late hour wishing the 
happy young couple many years of 
happiness and success. 



Engagement Announced 

Mr. and Mrs. A. E. Hue, of Flor- 
ence, announce the engagement of 
their only daughter Wanda, ahd 
Mr. Robert B. Reigler, son of Mrs. 
Roy Riegler, and the late Mr. Roy 
Reigler, of Ft. Thomas. 

Both Miss Hue and Mr. Riegler 
are graduates of the Villa Madonna 
College. 

The wedding will be an event of 
May 17, it was announced. 



Outlook For Super 
Highway Brighter 
After Vote Of House 



Bill Would Open Way For 
Solution to Stote Highway 
Troubles. 



Outlook for the proposed super- 
highway from the Ohio River to 
Florence in Boone County appear- 
ed brighter Saturday after the 
House of Representative passed and 
sent to the Senate Friday a bill 
authorizing the commissioner of 
highways to route roads through 
fourth, fifth and sixth class cities 
without allowing those communities 
to vote selections made by the com- 
missioner. 

This bill if passed by the Senate 
and signed by Gov. Wetherby would 
open the way for solution to state 
highway troubles .especially in Park 
Hills and other smaller cities con- 
cerned with the routing of the pro- 
posed express highway. 

A possible new route for the pro- 
posed highway was opened up thru 
a proposal of Kenton County repre- 
sentatives to convert the Southern 
Railway bridge at Ludlow to vehic- 
ular traffic and build an express 
highway parallel to the railroad 
right-of-way to Erlanger or Flor- 
ence. 

Several surveys for the express 
route have been made by the staff 
of Roy L. Campbell, Covington dis- 
trict engineer for the State High- 
way Department, including one 
which would use the old Ft. Mitchell 
car line right-of-way. All these sur- 
veys would route the highway over 
the C. & O. bridge. 



New Community 
Center Plans Being 
Studied By Lions Club 

Tentative Plans Coll For 
Community Quarters, 
Playground and Pool. 

I I II II Mlll^ 

The Erlanger Lions Club has an- 
nounced plans for the possible con- 
struction of a Community Center 
for the city. 

Plans, though yet in the tentative 
stage, would include community 
quarters, a playground and possibly 
a swimming pool. Several sites have 
been considered for the project. 

A report on the practicability of 
such an undertaking will be made 
by a special committee of the Lions 
Club at their meeting today. 

The committee investigating the 
project includes John E. Brown, 
chairman; Fred Fettig, Austin 
Mann, Charles Knapmeyer, G. R. 
Pettit, George Pierce, and Dr. Wil- 
liam R. Schmidt, president of the 
club and ex-officio member of the 
committee. 

In commenting on the projecting 
Mr. Brown stated, "When the action 
stage is reached on the project, we 
will invite the aid of all civic bodies 
in the city." He added that if and 
when the project became a reality, 
the facilities of the development 
would be available to the popula- 
tion of the surrounding community. 



Mrs. Nancy Strunlc ■ 

Funeral services for Mrs. Nancy 
E. Strunk, mother-in-law of Edward 
Ellis, Postmaster of Constance, were 
held at 2:00 p. m. Wednesday at 
the - Catherman funeral home, Lud- 
low, with burial in Hebron Ceme- 
tery. 

Mrs. Strunk, who was 76 years 
old, died Saturday at her residence, 
323 Ludford St., Ludlow. 

She is survived by six daughters, 
Mrs. Reba Ellis, of Constance; Mrs. 
Clara Caseldine, of Constance; Mrs. 
Mollie Taylor, Ludlow; Mrs. Opal 
Robinson, Richwood; Mrs. Florence 
Keeton, Covington and Mrs. Ella 
Trusty, Cleveland; two sQns, Andrew 
Price, Gardenia, Calif., and Oscar 
Price, Oneida, Tenn.; a sister, Mrs. 
Millie Teffer, Laddonia, Mo.; 14 
grandchildren and two great-grand- 
children. 



Lorn Smith Abdon 



Funeral services were held at 11 
a. m. Monday in Covington, for Lorn 
Smith Abdon, 39, 1401 Scott St., Cov- 
ington, who died early Saturday at 
St. Elizabeth Hospital. Burial was 
in Highland Cemetery. Rev. R. A. 
Johnson officiated at the services. 

]VIr. Abdon was a native of Boone 
County, formerly residing in the Big 
Bone neighboriiood. 

He is survived by hi% widow, Mrs. 
Katherine Lilly Abdon; a daughter, 
Debra Kay; two stepsons, David and 
Danny Dramis, and a stepdaughter, 
Diane Dramis, all of Covington; his 
mother, Mrs. Katherine Abdon, Cov- 
ington; his grandmother, Mrs. Annie 
Smith, Covington; two brothers, 
George L. Abdon, Ft. Mitchell, and 
Chester Abdon and a sister, Mrs. 
Annie Howard, both of Covington. 



Florence Lady Is 
Named To Post of 
D. of A. Chapter 

Appointment Made By 
National Society, 
Washington, D. C. 

On April 14, 1951, the National 
Society, Daughters of the America 
Revolution, Washington, D. C, ap- 
pointed Mrs. Elizabeth Goodridge 
Nestor of Florence as Organizing 
Regent of a Daughters of the Am- 
erican Revolution Chapter in Boone 
County with one year in which to 
complete the organization. 

In order for the chapter to be 
confirmed in Washington and be- 
come a unit of the National Society, 
12 applications for membership must 
be invesigated and accepted in 
Washington and to become a mem- 
ber it is necessary to trace ones an- 
cestors back to a man or woman 
who gave active service and sup- 
port in the American Revolution on 
the side of the Colonists. 

Mrs. Nestor received notice this 
week that to date 13 applications 
had been accepted and the chapter 
is now ready to have its organiza- 
tional meeting which will be held 
in March at the home of Mrs. Nest- 
or in Florence with a formal ritual 
and installation by Mrs. Bacon 
Rochester Moore, of Harrodsburg, 
Ky., State Regent. 

Until the chapter is confirmed in 
Washington no formal meetings are 
permitted, but several informal 
meetings have been held during this 
winter at the homes of various pros- 
pective members, namely the home 
of Mr^. Elizabeth G. Nestor, Mrs. 
Clifford Coyle, Mrs. Dean Caton and 
on Thursday evening the group 
met at the home of Mrs. Aleen Con- 
ner of Florence with Miss Jeanette 
Grubbs as co-hostess. A Valentine 
tea served by the hostesses followed 
the business session. A lace cloth 
covered the tea table which was 
centered with a flower arrangement 
of red and white carnations. Two 
heart-shaped cakes, one pink iced 
and the other white cocoanut tOr 
gether with red and white mints and 
tea were served to the assembled 
guests. 

Although this organization is con- 
cerned primarily with history per- 
taining to the Revolutionary period 
the following paper was read by 
Mrs. Nestor who stated she felt it 
would be timely and interesting 
since it concerns Kentucky history. 
Mrs. Nestor's paper follows: 

There is a great revival of inter- 
est in the Confederate flag, which, 
except for personal opinions, has 
been unexplained. At a recent 
meeting of retail merchants of the 
state at Mammoth Cave storeowners 
reported that they are selling great 
numbers of Confederate flags, re- 
plicas of Confederate soldier's caps, 
insignias, etc. 

Whatever the cause of this inter- 
est, we are reminded that one of 
the stars in the Confederate flag 
represents Kentucky. The follow- 
ing is part of a recent editor in the 
Louisville Times which gives an in- 
teresting explanation of how this 
happened: "Our state shares with 
Missouri the distinction of being a 
star in the banners both of the 
triumphant Union and of the Lost 
Cause. Only 11 states seceded. The 
12th and 13th stars were figments of 
the immense hopefulness of the 
Confederacy. It was hoped that 
Kentucky and Missouri could be 
converted to the Southern -side, Ken- 
tucky and Missouri each contained 
a host of Confederate sympathizers. 
Thousands of men went from both 
states into the Southern Army, with 
about twice as many going into the 
Northern Army. Both Missouri and 
Kentucky tried to be neutral and 
in both states attempts to set up 
governments loyal to the South were 
made. In Kentucky Southern sym- 
pathizers managed to go through 
the motions of inaugurating a gov- 
ernor at Frankfort until the mo- 
tions were interrupted by the ap- 
proach of federal troops. The Con- 
federate governments of Kentucky 
and Missouri both sent represent- 
atives to Congress at Richmond, Vir- 
ginia. We would like to point out 
that if Kentucky gave Abraham Lin- 
coln to the world ,it also gave Jef- 
ferson Davis. Also that while Major 
Robert Anderson, defender of Ft. 
Sumpter, was a native of Jefferson 
County, Ky., General John Hunt 
Morgan, the daring Confederate 
raider was raised in Fayette Coun- 
ty, Ky. In Kentucky the Civil War 
was a bitter tragedy of brother 
i against brother. However, the more 
we think about it the more we be- 
lieve that Kentucky richly deserves 
to be a star in two flags, even if 
}she has no legal claim to one of 
them." 

I One thing is certain, with the re- 
1 newed interest in things of a Con- 
! federate nature and the extensive 
sale of, the same, the South is show- 
ing that it is still pulling together 
with a sense of brotherhood and 



with mutual memories that time has 
invested with romance. 

Today the scars of the Civil War 
have so faded that a portrait of 
Robert E. Lee has been unveiled in 
January, 1952 in a place of honor 
at the United States Military Acad- 
emy, showing for the first time at 
West Point, a General wearing the 
Confederate uniform. Just 87 years 
ago this gray uniform and this Gen- 
eral were the enemy of the United 
States Army in the nation's bitterest 
war. Today the scars have so fad- 
ed that the Army has saluted Lee 
for what history calls him, namely, 
one of the nation's brilliant gen- 
erals, a distinguished graduate and 
superintendent 100 years ago of 
this same military academy. Three 
other portraits of Lee previously 
were hung in the same building but 
showed him in the United States 
Army uniform of blue which he 
wore in combat in Mexico and 
against the Momanche Indians. 
None had showed him in the gray 
he wore to fame after he resigned 
from the United States Army to 
fight for his native Virginia. 

Kentucky honors this great man 
each year when banks and govern- 
ment offices are closed on his birth- 
day. This year is the 145th anni- 
versary of the birth of Robert E. 
Lee and the 100th anniversary of 
the day he became superintendent 
of the United States Military Acad- 
emy. Lee graduated from the Mil- 
itary Academy in 1829, second in his 
class and assistant to the command- 
er. By 1861 hfe became recognized 
as the outstariding soldier in the 
nation and on April 18, 1861 he was 
offered the field command of the 
entire United States Army. On 
April 19, he learned that the Vir- 
ginia Legislature had voted to se- 
cede from the Union and on April 
20th he resigned from the army 
which he had loved and served 
well. By April 23, 1861 he was in 
command of Virginia's troops and 
shortly after became commander of 
the entire Confederate forces. He 
had deep moral convictions under 



Close of Basketball 
Season Nears With 
Tourney Dates Set 

Hebron and Walton 
Hold Top Position In 
Conference Standing. 

With only two weeks of playing 
time left before the 34th District 
Basketball Tournament, which will 
be held at the Florence High School 
gym March 4-8, Boone Conference 
teams begin the windup of their 
regular season play. The two weeks 
can't bring about much change in 
Conference standingSi,' since Heb- 
ron's Cardinals and Walton's Bear- 
cats have it locked up with a 6-2 
standing. Burlington can better its 
third place standing, which now 
stands at 4-3, and New Haven and 
Florence will definitely settle their 
battle for the fourth and fifth spots. 
New Haven still has two conference 
tilts, one with Burlington this week 
and one with the Knights next week. 
This last game could settle the mat- 
ter. 

The remaining schedules are: 

Burlington— Feb. 22 at Falmouth; 
Feb. 23 at New Haven; Feb. 28 
Beechwood at home and Feb. 29, 
St. Henry at home. 

Hebron— Feb. 23, Covington Cath- 
olic at home and Feb. 29 at Dixie. 

New Haven— Feb. 23 at Gallatin 
County; Feb. 23 Burlington at home; 
Feb. 26 at Holy Cross and Feb. 29 
at Florence. 

Walton — Feb. 19, Ludlow at home; 
Feb. 26, Covington Catholic at hojjne 
and Feb. 28, Williamstown at home. 

Florence — Feb. 23 at Silver Grove 
and Feb. 29 New Haven at home. 
Cards Win Two 

Hebron's Cardinals continue to 
win last week. The Cards racked 
up two NKAC quints in games at 
Hebron on Friday and Saturday 



Aged Women Injured 

When Cor Plunges 

Into Home Near Walton 



Mrs. Cora Campbell, 77-year-old 
Boone County woman was injured 
Saturday when an automobile driv- 
en by Richard Arlinghaus, 1533 Hol- 
man Ave., Covington, crashed into 
her home on the old Lexington Pike 
north of Walton, according to Wen- 
dell Easton, Sheriff of Bcione Coun- 
ty. ; 

Sheriff Easton said j that Mrs. 
Campbell's dwelling was! a former 
toUgate house built near the edge 
of the highway between a narrow 
bridge and a sharp curve. 



Bridge Steel Ordered 
For Ashby Fork Span 

Multi-plate steel for the Ashby 
Fork Bridge on Commissary Road 
was ordered at the recent meeting 
of the Boone Fiscal Court, Judge 
C. L. Cropper announced this week. 

It is expected that the material 
will be delivered within the next 
sixty day§, and erection of the struc- 
ture will be completed as soon as 
weather conditions permit. 

The bridge was recently knocked 
from its footing when struck by an 
automobile. 



which he had to remain true to eights. The two victims were Sil- 
himself and what he thought to be 
right. Today his patriotism is gen- 
erally accepted as are his courage 
and the nobility of his manner. The 
ceremony at West Point in January 
of this year (J%f2) jirtth the unveiling 
of his picture as a Confederate gen- 
eral points to the fact that he is not 
only a hero of the South but also 
to the entire American nation. To- 
day's Cadets at the Military Acad- 
emy will study Lee's tactics as they, 
too, will study the tactics of his mil- 
itary enemy, Ulysses S. Grant, the 
great northern general. 

We must not forget that General 
Grant was also a fine and noble 
leader and when threats were made 
to try Lee for treason for taking the 
side of the Southerners, Grant 
threatened to resign from the Army. 

This last portrait of Lee shows 
him bearded and white-haired. 
Clothed in Confederate gray with 
General's rank, his hat held in his 
right, his sash and saber missing. 



Local Airport Will 
Be Used As U. S. 
Air Force Center 



Plans Assured By Senators 
Clements and Underwood 
In Wire To Co. Judge. 

Use of the Greater Cincinnati 
Airport located in Boone County by 
the U. S. Reserve Air Force as a 
training center is assured, accord- 
ing to a telegram received Tuesday 
evening by Judge C. L. Cropper, 
signed by U. S. Senators, Clements 
and Underwood. 

The telegram stated that the U. 
S. Air Force will definitely use the 
local airport for training purposes. 

Approximately 1000 officers and 
men will make up a volunteer air 
reserve and former airmen within 
a radius of 100 miles of Cincinnati 
will receive training here. 

An appropriation has been set 
aside for the building of barracks, 
administration and training quart- 
ers. 

Complete details concerning the 
project were not available as we 
go to press Wednesday morning. 
However, it is believed by local of- 
ficials that work will be started in 
the near future on the project, and 
all officers and personnel will be 
stationed at the Boone County air- 
port. 

The unit was moved to an Ohio 
location some time ago due to the 
lack of housing facilities 
this area. 



ver Grove and Erlanger Lloyd. Wal- 
ton likewise added two wins to its 
list as the Cats bested Holy Cross 
and New Haven. Burlington got 
back to winning ways with a victory 
over Florence and New Haven drop- 
ped its lone contest with the Bear- 
cats. 

Boone Conference 

W 

Walton . 6 

Hebron 6 

Burlington . _ 4 

New Haven _ 1 

Florence .— .— 1 

All Games Standings 

W 

Hebron 16 

Burlington ._..14 

Walton 12 

Florence 8 

New Haven 4 



REAL ESTATE TRANSFER 

Everett Clifford sold his farm of 
82 acres on Woolper Creek to Clar- 
ence Gillard of Kenton County, last 
week, through the A. B. Renaker 
Agency. Immediate possession was 
given. 



Tenant House Is 
Destroyed By Fire 
Wednesday Morning 



in Farm of James W. 
Huey, Union-Big Bone 
Road. 



Skeleton of Man 
Found On Bank or 
River Wednesday 

Bones Discovered By 
Virgil and Clyde I 

Humphrey. | 

The discovery of a skeleton Un- 
covered by receding Ohio RiVer 
flood water at Taylorsport, thtee 
miles below Constance, was report- 
ed Wednesday of last week by Sher- 
iff Wendell H. Easton. 

Virgil and Clyde Humphrey, 
brothers, whose home is nearby dis- 
covered the skeleton Wednesday 
morning when they were clean- 
ing up brush and debris deposited 
by the flood water. The brothers 
first discovered the lower limbs of 
the skeleton and upon removing ap- 
proximately four inches of river 
loam, the entire skeleton was un- 
covered. 

Boone County Coroner, Robert 
Brown who was called to the scene, 
said that the skeleton aj)parently 
was the remains of an adult well 
over six feet tall. Ehe skull was 
very large. 

It was believed that the body had 
been buried on the river bank many 
years ago and that action of flood 
waters during the passing years 
had revode the soil from the bones. 
The color of the bones was a red- 
dish brown. Upon handling by the 
Coroner, the bones crumbled very 
easily. " 

Sheriff Easton took a section, of 
the jawbone and some loose teeth 
to his office, but said that identifi- 
cation seemed improbable. The re- 
maining bones were buried on the 
spot. 



L 
5 
5 

11 
11 
15 



Mrs. Agnes Gadker 



m 



PILLOW SLIP BINGO 



The regular monthly pillow slip 
bingo at Florence Community Cent 
er will be held Thursday, February 
21, 8:00 p. m. The public is cordially 
invited. 

A buffet supper will be given Sat- 
urday, February 23rd from 5:00 to 
7:00. 



Requiem High Mass was sung at 
9:00 a. m. Monday at St. Paul 
Church, Florence, for Miss Agnes 
Gadker, 49, Union, who died Friday 
at St. Elizabeth Hospital, Coving- 
ton. Burial was in St. Mary Ceme- 
tery. 

She is survived by three sisters, 
Miss Mary Gadker and Mrs. Charles 
Van Meter, both of Covington, and 
Mrs. Joseph Wilbers, with whom she 
made her home, and several nieces 
and nephews.* 



Burlington And 
Petersburg O. E. S. To 
Have Inspection ¥eh. 21 

Burlingtand Petersburg Chapters, 
O. E. S. will hold their Inspections 
at the Burlington Masonic Hall on 
Thursday naght, February 21, 8:00 
p. m. with trie Worthy Grand Patron 
Ruth McNeil, inspecting officer. All 
neighboring chapters are invited to 
attend. 



County Offices Will 
Be Closed Friday 

All public offices in the court- 
house will be closed Friday, Feb- 
ruary '22, Washington's birthday, it 
was announced this week by Judge 
C. L. Cropper. 

Persons planning official business 
at any of the offices are requested 
to call Thursday or Saturday of this 
week. 



Ingells Farm Sold 
At Auction Saturday 

The Ingells farm located on Wal- 
ton-Verona was sold at auction Sat- 
urday, with high prices reported 
throughout the sale, and large num- 
bers of bidders in attendance. 

Wilford Dixon, of Walton purchas- 
ed the large tract of 144.6 acres and 
Ed Hopperton of Verona purchased 
the other three tracts. The land 
sold for a total of $36,535.00. Live- 
stock and tools all sold for high 
prices. 

This sale was conducted by the 
Coleman Brothers, of Florence, Ky. 



A |[our-room tenant house on the 
farm of James W. Huey, Union-Big 
Bone Road, near Union was destroy- 
ed by fire Wednesday morning, ac- 
cording to a report received from 
the Florence Volunteer Fire De- 
partment. 

The blaze which was discovered 
by a tenant who was moving into 
the building, was believed to have 
started from defective wiring. 

The Florence Volunteer Fire De- 
partment was summoned, but the 
flames had gained sucW headway 

the building could not be saved. 

Mrs. Huey stated that damage was 
estimated at approximately $3,000.00 
which was only partially covered by 
insurance with the Farmers' Mutual 
Fire Insurance Co., of Boone Coun- 
ty. 



Special Services Planned 
At Union Presbyterian 
Church Sunday, Feb. 24th 

Rev. Edwin N. Rock, executive 
secretary of Louisville Presbytery 
will conduct special services at the 
Union Presbyterian Church Sunday, 
February 24th at 11:00 a. m. for the 
ordination and instalaltion of the 
following church officers: Elder, 
Dr. J. M. Huey, Mr. George Prigge, 
Dr. Clarence C. Schilling; Deacons, 
Mr. B. M. Stevens, and Mr. Wm. E. 
Copher. 



District Superintendent 

To Speak at Hughes Chapel 

Dr. R. R. Patton, District Super- 
intendent of the Covington District, 
the Methodist Church will bring the 
evening message at the Hughes 
Chapel Methodist Church on Sun- 
day, Feb. 24 at 7:30. p. m. Dr. Pat- 
ton is a great preacher and the 
public is invited to hear him. 



Berry Williams, of near Walton 
was a pleasant caller at The Re- 
corder office Monday. While here 
he had his subscription moved up 
another year. 



H. B. Mersmann and Hank Fisher 
of Union were pleasant callers at 
The Recorder office Tuesday morn- 
ing. While here Mr. Mersmann had 
his name placed on our mailing list. 
We welcome him as a new subscrib- 
er and as a resident of the county. 



Boone County Woman 
Asks $15,000 Damages 

Hallie Thacker, of near Bur- 
lington filed suit in Kenton Circuit 
Court Saturday asking damages of 
$15,000 for injuries alleged to have 
been suffered when she fell while 
alighting from a bus of the Cincin- 
nati, Newport and Covington Hail- 
way Co. 

The plaintiff contends that a -us 
on which she was a passenger fa ad 
to pull up to the curb when ,ie 
alighted at Third St. and Court Ayfe., 
Covington, December 4, 1951. ,^ 

In her petition, the plaintiff avers 
that she had suffered various in- 
juries and that she had been made 
highly nervous and unable to work. 



Three Draw $104.50 Fines 
On Drunken Driving 
Charges In County Court 

Three men were fined $104.50 and 
their driving rights suspended for a 
period of six months, when arraign: 
ed in Judge C. L. Cropper's Court 
last week on charges of driving 
while drunk. Those fined on the 
above charges were James Osbourn, 
Louisville; Edward Troskey, Cincin- 
nati and Jack E. Ells, Cincinnati. 

Three others were fined on reck- 
less driving charges and two were 
fined on being drunk in a pblic 
place. Each were fined $19.50. 



City Claims Law 
Was Followed In 
Annexing Action 

Answer Filed To Petitions 
of Nick Mikkelsen of 
Blue Grass Subdivision. 



Carl Wilson, son of Howard Wil- 
son, Sunday School Superintendent 
of Burlington Methodist Ch^tYch re- 
turned to his home Tuesday from 
St. Elizabeth Hospital-, Covington, 
after treatment for a broken leg, 
received when he was struck by a 
car three weeks ago. 



Mr. and Mrs. Walter Brown ahd 
daughter June, Mrs. Mary Jane 
Jones and daughter, Liinda, and 
Mrs. Lee Roy McNeely attended 
the basketball game between 
Georgetown and Centre Colleges at 
Georgetown, Friday nighty 



The City of Florence, through its 
attorney, Ervin L. Bramlage, has 
filed answers to the petitions of 
Nick Mikkelsen, a resident of the 
Blue Grass Subdivision, and Grove 
H. O'Neil, of Grandview Subdivi- 
sion, Florence, for the voiding of 
the Florence city ordinance annex- 
ing these two subdivisions, it was 
announced by R. S. Hensley, Circuit 
Court Clerk. ' 

In answers filed by the City of 
Florence, "defendant states that in 
the passage and adoption of said 
ordinances it complied with all the 
provisions of the stautes of Ken- 
tucky, and . . . after the passage of 
said ordinances, duly ■ posted said 
ordinances for at least 10 days in 
four of the most public places ini the 
city." : 

"Wherefore, defendant prays that 
plaintiff's petition be dismisse(i,.and 
that it recover its costs herein, and 
for such other just, proper, and 
equitable relief to which it majj ap- 
pear entitled in the premises,"! thd 
answers say. \ 

Mikkelsen and O'Xeil, through 
their attorney, Stuard S. Wegener, 
said that no notices of the proposal 
to annex were posted in the public 
places as claimed by the City of 
Florence. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington^ Ky. 



THE BCX3NE COUNTY RECORDER 



A. E. STEPHENS, Publisher 

RAYMOND COMBS, Editor 

WM. W. JARRELL, Managing Editor 

A. W. WEAVER, Business Manager 



Entered at the Post Office, Burlington, Ky., as Second Class Mail Matter 



PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY 



BEST ADVERTISING MEDIUM IN BOONE COUNTY 
Advertising Information 
DISPLAY — 35c per column inch. 
NOTICES AND CARDS OF THANKS— 75 cents. 

CLASSIFIED ADS — Minimum 25c; ads. containing more than 25 words, 
add 2 cents per word. All classified advertising payable in advance. 

MECHANICAL INFORMATION— Columns to page, 7; column width 13 
ems; column depth, 21 inches. Use mats or electros. 



Subscription Rate 



..$2.50 Per Year 



FORTY YEARS AGO 

Thursday, February 29, 1912 

Hamilton 

Ralph, little son of Mr. and Mrs. 
John Feldhaus, of Beaver Lick, 
spent last Tuesday here with his 
aunt, Mrs. J. E. Mai'kesbery. 

Mrs. Samuel Isaac, who was so 
badly injured by a fall, is improv- 
ing. 

Bullittsvilie 

T. G. Graves was a guest of the 
Gaines brothers and sisters, last Fri- 
day night. 

Allie Win-ston attended church in 



DR. J. 0. TYSON 

OPTOMETRIST 

Offices At 

MOTCH 

JEWELERS 

613 Madison Ave. 
Covington 

Hours: 10:00 to 5:S0 

Wednesday 10:00 to 12: Of 
PHONE HEMLOCK 1746 



Dr.Geo.T.McCauley 

CHIROPRACTOR 

15 Dixie Highway 

Erlanger, - : - Kentucky 

Over Morris Dept. Store 
Office Hrs. 1 p. m. to 5 p. m. 
Daily. Evening Hours, Mon., 
Wed. and Fri. 6:30 to 8 p. m. 

Closed Thursday 
Phone Erl 8832 Res. CO 5646 



: Burlington, last Sunday morning 
and at night. 

Flickertown 

Willie White and Russell Finn 
were calling on their Indiana girls, 
last Saturday and Sunday. 

F. M. Voshell was shopping in 
Aurora, last Saturday. 
Pt. Pleasant 

Miss Cora Utz, of near Hebron, 
visited her aunt, Mrs. Addie Gaines, 
Saturday and Sunday. 

Miss Mamie Haley spent Saturday 
night and Sunday with Misses Kit- 
ty and Beulah Tanner. 

Hume 

Henry Binder and sister Lena, 
returned from the city last Monday. 

Mrs. R. L. Roberts made a busi- 
ness trip to Verona last Monday 
afternoon. 

Centerview 

Thos. R. Huey and sister, Sarah, 
spent a few days last week with 
their grandpar.ents, T. A. Huey and 
wife. 

Addison Johnson, who has been 
visiting friends and relatives here, 
returned to his home in Kansas 
City, last w'eek. 

Hathaway 

David Clements got badly hurt 
last Friday by a horse throwing 
him on a pile of rock, near the 
school house. 

Raymond Smith hauled his crop 
©f tobacco to Hamilton to have it 
prized last Saturday. 

Gunpowder 

Mrs. Chas. Aylor and children 
were guests of her sister, Mrs. Ern- 
est Horton, last Saturday. 

Robert Rouse, of Covington, was 
the guest of his sister, Mrs. Lonnie 



Tanner on Thursday night of last 
week. 

Devon 

Miss Ida Cahill and brother Edgar 
have returned to their home in 
Florence with their grandmother 
Cahill, after a pleasant visit here 
with their cousin, Miss Mary Cop- 
rad. I 

Chas. Cody has moved to • 
Hugh Carey farm near Florence. ! 
Verona 

Wm. Hughes sale was well attend- 
ed last Saturday and everything 
sold for good prices. 

Mrs. J. M. Powers spent last Sun- 
day at the bedside of her sick daugh- 
ter, Mrs. Maude Johnson, of Wal- 
ton, who is quite ill. 

R. D. No. 3 

Born, on the 4th, to Emmett,K|il- 
gour and wife, a fine boy. 

Mrs. Hubert Conner and Mrs. 
John Conner, of near Hebron, spent 
Sunday with relatives in Taylors- 
port. 

Florence 

Miss Ruby Corbin entertained 



POSTED 



DR. E. R. ROYEK 

CHIROPRACTOR 

40 Dixie Hiirhway 

Florence, -:- Kentnclsy 

Office modemly equipped 
with X-Ray and Neuro- 

calometer 

Office Hours: 1 to 4-6:00 to 8; 

Closed Saturday. Other hours 
by appointment. 

!, FLORENCE 226 ' 



:i 



1!^ 



I FEBRUARY 

I FURNITURE SALE 

I NOW GOING ON! 

I DINE'S FURNITURE HOUSE 

= "When You Think of Furniture, Think of Dine's 

=: Furniture House"^^ 

= Established 1885 

= 530-32 Madison Ave. 913 Monmouth St. 

^= Covington, Ky. Newport, Ky. 



IT 



Catherman Funeral 

Home 



316 Elm St. at Butler 



Ludlow 



Kentucky 



AMBOUNCE SERVICEJ 7200 



New 



Modem 



Air Conditioned 



Member Ky. Funeral Directors' Burial Association 



All persons are hereby notified 
that the lands of the following are 
posted against hunting and tres- 
passing. Violators of this notice are 
subject to fines: 

Wilbur Stephens farm on Cham 
bers Road, Walton, Ky., R. 2. 

Paul DeLott farm, Burlington, Ky. 
R. D. 2. 

Joseph Doll farm, Grange Hall 
Road, Union, Ky., R. 1. 

Ridgeview Farm, E. D. Conrad, 
Mgr., Burlington, Ky., R. 1. 

O. W. Purdy Farm, Waterloo, Bur 
lington, Ky., R. 2. 

H. W. Whaley farm, Burlington 
Pike. 

M. L. Gaines farm, Petersburg, 
Ky. 

Vastine Farm, Gunpowder Road, 
Florence R. D. 

C. D. Klemme farm, corner of 
Donaldson Highway and Minneola 
Pike. 

Sallie Belle Garirson farm, Wal- 
ton, Ky. 

Dixie View Nursery, Florence, 
Ky., R. 1. 

Sunny Brook farm. Hood and 
Coyle, Constance, Ky. 

J. B. Jones farm, East Bend Bot- 
toms. 

Long Acres farm. Crescent Springs 
Road, Erlanger R. 4. 

The farms of Mrs. Thos. E. Rand- 
all, Petersburg, Ky. 

Chambers Farms, Louis Hitzfield 
manager, Petersburg, Ky. 

John O. Richards, Jr., farm Flor- 
ence, Ky., R. 2. U. S. 42. 

Anna R. and Mattie Hudson farms 
Walton, Ky. 

Groveland Farm, Hebron, Kyi., L. 
C. Hafer, owner. 

Ray Hill farm, near Hebron. 

Elsbernd's Farms, old Burlington 
Road, Constance. 

Villa Madonna Farm, Amsterdam 
Pike, R. 2, Covington, Ky. 

Hereford Hills farm, near BuUitts- 
burg Baptist Church. 

Hugh McArthur farm, Burlington 
R. 2, near Waterloo. 

Thos. E. Randall farm, Peters- 
burg, Ky. 

J. C. Bedinger farm, Beckham 
Shields, mgr., Ricrwood Rd., Wal. 2 

May P. Clark, Ridgeway and T. 
Street, Florence, Ky. 

Alma.io Farm, Joe Macke, owner, 
Burlington, Ky. 

Ryle Bros, farms. Rabbit Hash, 
Burlington R. 2. 

NOTE — Names will be added to 
the above list for $1.00 each and 
will be carried in this paper each 
week through the year up to Jan- 
uary 10, 1953. Three posted cards 
will be furnished with each name. 
Additional cards may be purchased 
at the rate of 5 cents each. No 
posted signs will be'issued persons 
whose name does not appear in the 
above column. 



Misses Viva Carpenter, Nannie Cor 
bin. Hazel Tompson and Mr. Albert 
Lucas, Charles Need and Stanley 
Lucas, Saturday. 

Miss Mary Grogan fell and hurt 
herself badly one day last week. 
Richwood 

Mrs. Amanda Carpenter and 
grandson Earl, spent Sunday with. 
Mrs. Mary and Eli Carpenter. "^ 

Mr. and Mrs. Hubert Rogers gave 
the young folks a party Saturday 
evening. 

Walton 

Miss Mary Crutcher, of Critten- 
den, spent part of the week here, 
the guest of Miss Cecile Menefee. 

Miss Mamie Sutton, of Cincinnati, 
spent part of the week here, the 
guest of Miss Ulie Cram. 



FLORENCE M. E. CHURCH 
Rev. C. N. Ogg, Pastor 

Sunday School 10:00 a. m. 
Morning Worship 11 a. m. 
Evening Worship 7:30 p. m. 



WE BUY 
DEAD STOCK 

CATTLE _.-! $1.00 Each 

HORSES $1.00 Each 

♦According to size & condition 

Call Collect to Burlington 95 

DARLING & COMPANY 

Small stock removed free of 
charge 



Parts & Repairs 

FOR ALL MAKES 

Sewing Machines, Washers 
and Sweepers 

Rebuilt Washers, Sewing 

Machines and Sweepers 

For Sale 

ENGLAND'S 

Machine and Sweeper Service 

909 Madison Ave. 

colonial 3271 Covington 

Burlington 362-X 



LANG'S RESTAURANT 

623-635 Madison Ave. 
COVINGTON 

DINrNG ROOM 
TABLE SERVICE 

Also CAFETERIA SERVICE 

Continuous SMvice 
Daily 6 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 

Now Open on Sunday 
11:00 a. m. to 8:00 p. m. 



UNION BAPTIST CHURCH 



Rev. Jason Ross, Pastor 

Bible School 10:00 A. M, 

Preaching 11:00 A. M. 

Training Union 7:00 P. M. 

Evening Services 8:00 
prayer meeting Wednesday even- 
ing at 8:00. 

Choir practice Thursday evening 
at 8:00 p. m. 

You are welcome to come, wor- 
ship with us. 



UNION PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH 
James Caldwell, Minister 

Sunday School at 9:45 a. m. 
Worship Service 11:00 a. m. 
Pioneers Sunday night at 7:30. 



LINOLEUM 

WE INSTALL: 

ASPHALT TILE 
LINOLEUM TILE 
RUBBER TILE 
CONGOWALL 
LINOWALL 
PLASTIC WALL TILE 
INLAID LINOLEUM 
FREE ESTIMATES 
MONTHLY PAYMENTS 



HOLLANDER CO. 

COVINGTON 

HE 8843 



DR. IRENE E. BARBASCH 

CHIROPRACTOR 
38 West Sixth St., Covington, Ky. AX 0746 

OFFICE HOURS: 10 to 2 P. M.; 4 to 8:00 P.M. 
Thursdays by appointment only • Saturdays 10 to 2:00 P. M. 



DR. PAUL J. TABELING 

OPTOMETRIST 
5 West Pike St. Covington HEmlock0700 



Right Here 



IN OUR OWN 
FUNERAL HOME 

OUR DISPLAY ROOM IS LOCATED in our own funeral home, 
thus offering convenience and privacy for the family served. 
There is a very complete selection and each casket is marked 
in plain figures. 

Our ambulance is available to our patrons with- 
out" charge to and from local hospitals' , 

CHAMBERS & 6RUBBS 

FUNERAL HOMES 

FLORENCE, KY. Phone Flor. 5019 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors Burial Association 



A. C. KARSTETER 



Phone 109 



H. E. WILLIAMS 



Phone 14 



STIER & WILLIAMS 

Funeral Directors 
AMBULANCE SERVICE 



Funeral Home 
310 Fourth Sttret 



AURORA, IND. 



Office Phone 18 



NORRIS BROCK 
CO. 

Cincinnati Stock T»rds. 
Live Wire and Pro|T9»- 
sive organization, aee- 
ond to none. We are 
strictly sellers on the 
best all around market 
in the country. We 

SERVICE that SATI SPIES ly" Shinto us. *W^ not 

Daily Market Report: WLW Cincinnati, ^^^^ Reference*: Ask 

^ 12:30 — ^Ci^YvCincinnati, 12:12 the first num yon meet. 




Beginning immediately the Bullock Funeral Home WUl Honor 

All Burial Insurance Policies — Full Credit will be given 

MEMBER OF KENTUCKY FUNERAL DIRECTORS 

BURIAL INSURANCE ASSOCIATION 

Serving Northern Kentucky with the facilities and experience 
to render capable and sympathetic service 

AMBULANCE SERVICE 

Day — Anytime Night — Anywhere 

To and from all Greater Cincinnati Hospitals and Institutions 

BULLOCK FUNERAL HOME 

Home Open for Public Infection At All Times 

NEW - MODERN - CONVENIENT - COMFORTABLE 

461 ELM ST., LUDLOW, KY. JUNIPER 6114 

Wilfred E. Bullocli - Licensed Funeral Director and Embalmer 



IH 



BATTERIES 

All Sizes 
2-Year Guarantee-Exchange 

$ I 0.95 

WESTERN AUTO 
ASSOCIATE STORE 

Home owned and operated by 

WM. W. THOMPSON 

Opposite Kroger's — Erlanger 
OPEN FRIDAY & SATURDAY EVENINGS 



zil 



Pi: 



IT'S A BRBEZE 

To Saw a Board 

mwB fllad ea oar praci- 
■ioa xtuiehine. Tbey eat 
cleaner, easier, fatter. 
BrinK them in for qaick 
•errie* and expert work. 

HAGEDORN'S 

Maytag Sales and Service 
Phone Di 7113 Erlanger, Ky. 




HEADQUARTERS FOR 

I CONCRETE BLOCKS 

BUILDING SUPPLIES 

COAL-RbOFING 

I Tate Builders Supply 

I 47 Dixie Highway 

I Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

PHONE DI 7720 



iiiiuiiiuiuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin^i— 



DR. WALTER E. TAIT 



-AND- 



DR. PAUL H. BALDWIN 

— OPTOMETRISTSU 

Hours: 9:30 to 5:00 Wednesday, 9:3oi to 12:00 

27 East 7th St. Covington, Ky. N Emiock 2088 



FRIENDLY 



DEPENDABLE 



EFFICIENT 

W. Ralph Stith 

FUNERAL HOME 

AMBULANCE PHONE 

SERVICE FLORENCE 13 

Member of 

the kentucky funeral directors 
burial; association 



Enduring Assets 

Character . . . rtpntatioa . . . integrity 
are cndnrint thingt. Onr reputation 
for capable, considerate senrice be-. 
.come* more finnlf established each 
time oar Mrricw art rendered. 



TALIAFERRO FUNERAL 
HOME 

Erlanger, -:- Kentucky 

ERLANGER 8850 

Member Kentucky Funeral Directors 
Burial Association 



»♦ 




. L. J. METZGER 



AND 







. J. P. DEVINE 

OPTOMETRISTS 

H0URS-9:00 A. M. TO 5:30 P. M. 



HE 0535 
631 Madison Ave. Covington, Ky. 



aJ 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



WILMA DETTLING STUDIO 

(Formerly Stevens Studio) 
THE FINEST IN PORTRAITS 

Weddings, Babies, Anniversaries, Reproductions 

804 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINaTON, KY. AXtel 0119 



Quality Plumbing Fixtures 
MAKE YOUR BATHROOM 
MODERN 

Truly modera, efficient homes demaod 
tbe best in plumbing, and heating. Buy 
American-Standard Plumbing Fixtures 
and be sure of the best . . . maie your bath 
and povi^der room distinctiTe, a room like 
the one shown here, that you can point to 
with pride. The superb Master Pembroke 
Bath, quiet Master One-Piece Water 
Closet and convenient Companion Lava- 
tory assure years of lasting satisfaction. 
See these beautiful units today ... in 
lustrous white or your choice of a wide 
variety of lovely colors. 

Let Us Help You Build or Remodel . . . Get Full Details Now 

yPe also handle American-Standard Heating Equipment, for all fuels, for 
radiator and warm air systems, for every size home. We will be glad to inspect 
your present heating and plumbing installations, and help you pjan complete 
toom modernization or replacement of single units, mthout cost or obligation. 
You can pay for modernization out of-income with our convenient finance plan. 
Complete sales and installation service. Come in ... ox call . . . toda^. 




HEATING 
SUPPLIES 




PLUMBING 
SUPPLIES 



106 East Fourth St., Covington, Ky., JU 3500 



Constance 



(Delayed) 

Mrs. Lee Muenchenback remains 
quite ill at her home here. 

Mr. and Mrs. John P. Del wick 
are vacationing in Floridai 

Sympathy is extended to Mr. 
and Mrs. Frank Fisher in the re- 
cent death of his mother, Mrs. M. 
Fisher, of Cleves, Ohio. 

Miss Minnie and Josie Wichmey- 
er, of Cincinnati, spent Sunday with 
their sister, Mrs. Lena Fritz. 

Mrs. Dola Mae Domaschko and 
Mrs. Gladys Dolwick attended Farm 
and Home Week at Lexington, rep- 
resenting the Constance Homemak- 
ers. 

Congratulations to "Aunt" Susie 
Carder on her 77th birthday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Richard Kottmyer 
and family were supper guests 
Thursday evening at the home of 
Mr. and Mrs. Bolivar Shinkle, of 
Petersburg. 

The Constance Homemakers met 



last week with Mrs. Fannie Peeno, 
of Ludlow. The March meeting will 
be at the Brethren Church with 
Mrs. O. Erbaugh and Mrs. Vera Dol- 
wick as hostesses. 

Mr. and Mrs. Duncan Huey and 
family were visiting relatives in 
Petersburg, Sunday afternoon. 

Mr. and Mrs. Oliver Kottmyer 
spent Friday and Saturday in Lex- 
ington with their daughter, Mr. and 
Mrs. Charles Hodges and family. 

Sorry to lose from our community 
Mrs. Minnie Klasserner and son, 
who moved last week to her daugh- 
ter's, j 

Let's not forget the "World Day 
of Prayer" which will be held at 
the Constance Christian Church on 
Friday evening, Feb. 29th at 8:00, 
with the Bullittsville Christian 
Church, Hebron Lutheran Church, 
Bullittsburg Baptist Church and the 
Constance Brethren Church taking 
part. 

M-Sgt. and Mrs. Wm. Loze and 
children spent the week-end with 
his parents, Mr. and Mrs. George 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952 



Loze, of Constance. Sgt. Loze is 
now stationed with the Instructor 
Group of the National Guard of 
Charleston, W. Va. 

Miss Leah Rae Cotton spent the 
week-end with her grandmother, 
Mrs. Cecila Cotton. 

We are glad to report that Al- 
bert Prabel is now home from the 
hospital. 



Echo River in Mammoth Cave is 
three quarters of a mile long. 



1 Frank Hagedorn Paint and Glass Co. l 



= 908 MADISON AVE. 



COVINGTON 



AX 7500 = 



GLASS TOPS-LADDERS-IMPERIAL WALLPAPER 
MIRRORS - WE RENT SANDERS 

DUTCH BOY FULL LINE PAINT DEALER 
SEE US FOR GLASS AND GLAZING 

ErIanger Dealer 
Wm. Thompson Western Auto Store 




LINOLEUM 

"LOWEST PRICES 
IN NORTHERN KY." 

9x12 Congo Rug 5.95 

Linoleum 59c sq. yd. 

Congowall--..44c run. ft. 

TILE! TILE! TILE! 

"Lay It Yourself" 

9x9 Inlaid 10c eo. 

6x6 Rubber 10c ea. 

Rug Border 39c yd. 

HOLLANDER CO. 

"Never Undersold" 



Covington 

428 Madison, 

HE 8843 



Latonia 

4618 Church, 

JU 4626 



CARD OF THANKS 

We take this means of thanking 
the ministers, our church, relatives, 
neighbors and friends for their pray- 
ers, personal calls and the many 
beautiful get well cards received 
during Mr. Joe Setters stay in the 
hospital. 

Your kindness will never be. for- 
gotten. It-pd. 
Mr. and Mrs. Joe Setters 
Union, Ky., R. 1. 



Carrie Nation, anti-saloon cam- 
paign leader, was born in Lancaster, 
Ky. 



A GOOD PLACE TO EAT! i 

McClure's Cafeteria 

and 

Sandwich Bar 

24 E. Seventh Street and Entrance 

Througrh Coppin's Dept. Storfe 

Govington 

Open Daily 9 a. m. to 3 p. m. 
Fridays, 9 a. m..to 7 p. m. 

Closed Sundays 








Most Revolutionary Engine Design 
In a Generation— plus Power Steering! 

* YOU NEVER DROVE like this before! On regular fuel. 
Fire Dome gives acceleration and 160 -h.p. performance 
beyond anything you've ever known. Tremendous 
power reserve for hills and passing. 

^ YOU NEVER STEERED like this before! New De Soto 
Power Steering (see below) actually does the work for 
you hydraulically. Parking is easy— at last! 

* YOU NEVER ENJOYED so many wonderful ride-and- 
drive features . . . like super- safe Power Brakes, famous 
Tip -Toe Shift for no -shift driving, Oriflow Shock Ab- 
sorbers, Electric Window Lifts, Solex Heat-Resistant 
Glass. Come in and drive this sensational new 
De Soto Fire Dome Eight— it's on display right now! 



3i€>RSieMHtW£ft 




K 





POWER STEERING... easy as dialing a telephone! 
You can actually turn the wheel with one finger 
even when the car is at a standstill. 




..-.. C«! 



VVhite sidewall tires, when available, are optional equipmen' 



AIR -VENT HOOD directs a sfcrekm of cool air 
to the carburetor ... for greate^- engine power. 



SCOTHORN MOTOR CO. 

» 

Highway 20 | Burlington, Ky. 

Tune in GROUCHO MARX in "You Be, Your Life"_every week on both Radio end Television (NBC ne,works)-presented by your DE SOTO-PIYMOUTH Dealers 



The A. L Boehmer Paint Company 

1 14 Pike St. Co. 0211 -021 2 Covington, Ky. 
Open Friday Evenings Till 9 O'clock 

Manufacturers of 

Wearmore Paints-Enamels-Varnishes 

Window Gloss - Furniture Tops - Glazing - Brushes 
Painter's Supplies - Waxes - Cleaners 



ARC 



WELDING EQUIPMENT acetylene 

Attention Farmers: We can weld any of your farm machinery. 
Bring your welding needs to us. If you can't, then call us and 
we have a portable welder mounted on a truck and will come 
to your farm. Give us your next call. We go anywhere. 

R. MICHELS WELDING CO. 

722 Washington St. 



Covington, Ky. 



colonial 0670 



SPECIAL THIS WEEK 

Baby Chicks 



$ 



12 



.00 



PER 
100 



U. S. Approved. Licensed and Approved by 
Kentucky State Agriculture 

BROODERS, FEEDERS, WATER FOUNTAINS 
and POULTRY REMEDIES 

We Recommend TUXEDO FEEDS 

LANG'S FEED, SEED & PET STORE 

HEmlock 9168 
512 Pike Street Covington, Ky. 



PUBLIC 

SALE 

I WILL SELL AT PUBLIC AUCTION 

SAT., FEB. 23ril 

AT 12:30 O'CLOCK 

On the Merle Allen farm located one 
mile from Hamilton School, 8 miles 
from Union on Gunpowder Creek the 
following: 

Two A-1 cows, one wifh calf by side; riding cult- 
ivator; hillside plow; layingoff plow; double shovel 
plow; Rastus plow; shovels, rakes, hoes, pitchforks, 
log chains, block and ropes; wire cables; harness; 
nine 50-galion drums; 2 lard kettles; dining room 
suite; good kitchen cabinet; refrigerator; white 
porcelain ice box; dresser; bed; rocking chair; 2 
large tables; 6 cane bottom chairs; 1 Kalamazoo 
heating stove; 1 small range, and other articles too 
numerous to mention. 

TERMS-CASH 

OWEN SPRAGUE 

OWNER 

Sale Conducted By 
Edgar Goodridge Hebron, Ky. 



..^.^.^M^^i^^ 



timmammt 



! / 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



AT AUCTION 

TUESDAY, FEB. 26th 

THE FOLLOWING WILL BE SOLD AT 
THE WALTON STOCK YARDS: 

Six COWS with calves by their side; 4 cows, will be 
fresh in 2 or 3 weeks; 4 yearling heifers; 3 sows 
with pigs; 1 sow; 1 gilt; 1 mole hog about 175 lbs; 
3 sVioats, about 50 lbs. each; 1 team good work 
mules, weigh about 1000 lbs., 8 years old, with 
harness. 

Nora Weaver - C. R. Barnes 

OWNERS 



62 ACRES — Located less than 2 miles from Florence on State 
highway; 4 rooms and bath, furnace, all modern, large 
combination barn. 14 stanchions, running water, every 
kind of an outbuilding you would possibly need on a 
a farm: well watered and fenced; first time offered for 
sale. This is something really nice, the land is the best. 
Can be farmed with tractor. 

84^2 ACRES — Between 8 and 9 miles from Florence, on black- 
top road: 8-room house, all modern, combination barn, all 
good outbuildings. This is a beautiful farm. Tobacco 
base 1.7 acres. 

50 ACRES — 10^2 miles from town on good highway: 6-room 
house, running water, bathroom fixtures but not installed, 
large combination barn, also dairy barn, milk house, tool 
shed, chicken houses, and brooder houses: large lake well 
stocked, 25 feet deep, one other smaller lake: picnic 
grounds, tables and benches; tobacco base 1.1. Will con- 
sider trading for property in or near Erlanger or Florence. 

48 ACFiES — 5-room house, 1 large barn, fixed for dairy milk 
house, all good outbuildings: all tractor land; located 7 
miles from Walton. It's hard to find a nicer little farm 
than this. Owner wants to sell immediately, leaving for 
Florida. Will also sell livestock and tools. 

WIRE CUT BRICK HOME— 7 rooms and tile bath, strictly mod- 
ern in every respect, large fireplace, attached garage, 
poured foundation, with 6 nice lots; lot of frontage; locat- 
ed 13 miles from town; bus service at door. 

I have plenty other farms, ranging in price to suit most every 
buyer; also have property in and around Florence and Erlanger, 
and some nice building lots. If you are looking for something 
close to town, have some new houses can be sold for $2,000.00 
down and balance financed. 

COLEMAN BROS. 

REAL ESTATE AND AUCTION SAL,ES 

New Location 42 & Scott Drive, Florence, Ky. 

Phone Florence 148 

L. T. COLEMAN, Erlanger, Ky. 
622 Dixie Highway Dixie 8499 



Burlington Church To 
Observe Loyalty Month 

Throughout the Southern Baptist 
Convention the month of March is 
to be observed as "Church Loyalty" 
month, and the Burlington Baptist 
Church wi]\ participate in the pro- 
gram. Sunday, February 24th will 
be church membership day in the 



BUTLER, KY., RT. 27 

2 miles east on Flower Creek; 
148 acres, 8-room 2-story frame 
electric: cow barn with 12 
stanchions, large tobacco barn; 
1.3-acre tobacco base, 6 acres 
alfalfa, lot of locust, 5 acres 
woods. Vacant. A real buy 
to settle estate of the late 
William E. Davis. 

$8500 — $3500 Down. 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

Real Estate 

623 Washington Street 

Covington, Ky. 

HE. 5107, JU 4895 

Holly 4621-8101 



HAY FOR SALE! 

ALFALFA and CLOVER 
and MIXED HAY 

Phone 

FLORENCE 23 



435 ACRES 

BOONE CO. — Bluegrass tract- 
or farm, 8.8-acre tobacco base, 
2 sets of buildings, includes 4 
barns; 1 house has a setting in 
a grove of oak trees; miles of 
road frontage on blacktop 
roads. Ideal for race horse 
farm, beef cattle ranch or to- 
bacco farm. This farm hasn't 
been offered for sale in last 
25 years — and it is the last of 
the big farms in Boone Co. 
Located 1V4 miles off Dixie 
Highway at Richwood on Rich- 
wood Road and Hicks Pike. 
Full price $85,000. 

REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 

DIRT FOR DOUGH MAN 

Real Estate and Auction 

Brokers 

623 Washington Street, 

Covington, Ky. 

HE 5107, JU 4895, 

Holly 4621 or 8101. 





AUCTION 

SAT., MAR. V^ 

AT 10:00 A.M. 

ON BRACHT AND FINER ROAD, HIGHWAY 14, TWO MILES 
EAST OF BRACHT, V2 MILE WEST OF FINER. 

On account of ill health, I have contracted with Col. A. F. Worth- 
ington, to sell on the above date, the following described prop- 
erty: » 

LIVE STOCK — 28 head No. 1 dairy cows, hove been T. B. and 
Bangs tested, 17 of them fresh, Holsteins, Guernseys and Brown 
Swiss, three to seven years; 41 ewes and buck, one to five years 
of age, due to lamb by day of sole; team 5-year-old mules, extra 
good; team block horses 8 and 9-year-old, good workers; sorrel 
more 8 years old, good worker; one aged mule, good single liner. i 

FARM IMFLEMENTS — New Form Master two unit milker; 8-can 
milk cooler; hot water heater; 12 ten-gallon milk cons; 1 No. 9 
McCormick mower, good shape; 1 International corn drill, used 
1 year; 1 groin, lime and fertilizer drill; 1 No. 20 land plow. 

HOUSEHOLD FURNITURE— 1 Electric cooking stove, four-burn- 
er, used short time. Some antique furniture, and many articles 
too numerous to mention. 

COWS READY FOR INSFECTION ANY TIME 

TERMS MADE KNOWN DAY OF SALE 

LUNCH WILL BE SERVED BY GOSHEN CHRISTIAN CHURCH 

M. J. Wortliinyton, Owner 



Auctioneer COL. A. F. WORTHINGTON 



Clerk H. L. ALLFHIN 



Burlington church and all members 
are requested to be present. After 
checking those present members not 
present will be visited in an effort 



Take a tip 
from the cowboy 




uvi's 

REG. U. S. PAT. OFF. 

are your best buy 
for work and play! 

These super-heavy, copper 
riveted blue denim waist 
overalls are tops for lasting 
comfort and longer wear. 
There are lots of blue jeans, but 
there's only one Levi's! Look 
for the Red Tab on 
the back pocket. 

LADY LEVI'S $4^.85 

MEN'S LEVI'S O 

Levi's Shirts $5.49 

Levi's Jockets $4.25 

MORRIS 

DEFT. STORE 
Erlanger -:- Kentucky 



FLORENCE DRIVE-IN 
THEATRE 

FLORENCE, KY. 

M. S. 2107 



Saturday and Sunday 

FEBRUARY 23-24TH 




to have one of the greatest months 
in church history during the month 
of March. jl 

Church Loyalty month can mean 
more to the improvement of world 
conditions than anything that can 
be done, Rev. Johnson stated. 
"Every professing Christian should 
realize that they are the only means 
for the Lord to get His message to 
those who are lost. Therefore, as 
a Christian we should use every 
means to give our testimony that 
we are Christians and not ashamed 
to let others know about our won- 
derful Saviour," the pastor said. 

New pews will be in the building 
and all other work completed, and 
the pastor urges every member to 
attend services Sunday. 



Try A Want Ad - They Sell 



CAMP ERNST ROAD 

65 Acres, more or less; six- 
room brick home; 1.2 tobacco 
base, chicken house, brooder 
house, smoke house, mound 
cellar, corn crib, barn 40x150; 
5,000 strawberries to bear this 
year, orchard, peaches, apples 
and plums. Immediate posses- 
sion. New road going by door. 
Price S9750. 
REL C. WAYMAN & SONS 
Real Estate 
HE. 5107, JU 4895, Holly 4621. 
Holly 8101 
623 Washington St. 
Covington, Ky 



Miss Irene Kirtley, of Covington, Elmo Aylor, of Chicago, spent 
spent the week-end with Mrs. Bern- last week-end visiting his mother, 
ice Snyder. I Mrs. Artie Aylor. 



fp^mswe $25 



FIRST TIME TO OFFER 



WITH THE T£X'U'S-FT AT THIS LOW PRICE 



, NOW you can have a Tappan 
taage with a Tel-U-Set at an 
unbelievably low price. Only 
Tappan has the Tel-U-Set — 
the beautiftil control panel 
diac puts automatic cooking 
«t your finger tips. It's a once 
in a lifetime opportunity to 
get a fine range at a thrifty 
saving. Don't miss it! 



Regularly $219.95 

Now . 194.95 



SAVE $25.00 





Owned and operated by L. T. Ward 
32 Dixie Highway Phone Dixie 7837 



AND 



r 



Here come the 
"joltin' joes" 

OF THE U.S. 
I 'NFANTRY! ^ 




Richard BASEHART 
Gene EVANS • Michael O'SHEA 

nCHUD HTITOH • CWfi HIU • SWP HOMEIH 

Directed byJUlES BUCK- Produced bySAMUtt FULl£R 

screen Play by SAMUEL FULLER 

Suggested by a Novel by John Brophy 

I 



KNAPMEYER'S 



VfJ''=D¥!?'="^ 



'^■?^ywK-y^^.yy.^t^j*yo'VT«yTxr'xj^ 



» 



uO: 



■^. 



-r 



Space-Saver MEDICINE CHEST BOTTLES 

6-oz. bottle, custom-designed to fit your shelf, GIVEN with each purchase 
of these Rexall products: Mi31 ANTISEPTIC, pt. 79<; MILK 
OF MAGNESIA, qt. 69^; RUBBING ALCOHOL, pt. 69<; 
MINERAL OIL, pt 69<; KLENZO ANTISEPTIC, pt 79<. 



MAXIX^ Chocolate Covered C HERRIES. 



Luscious maraschinos floating in creamy fondant, 
coated with rich dark chocolate. 1 LB. BOX 



^^ Deluxe TOOTH BR USH, 



With either the famous Hyzon bristles, or natural 
bristles. Variety of styles. In sani-sealed case. 



exoff 



TINY TOT GIFT SET 



Just the gift for « Bew baby! Powder, cream 
and baby oil in attractive package. 



DRENE 
SHAMPOO 



3 ozs. 



TONI 

Spin Curler 

SET J^v 

2.29 



Eastman 

Baby Brownie 
SPECIAL 

CAMERA 

2.85 



Ipana 

DENTAL 

PASTE 

Large 
tube 



,jo^'XM\ssT»l 



TIus 



YOU CAN DEPEND ON ANY DRUG P RODUCT 
THAT BEARS THE NAME ^* - '"M 

STAG BRUSHLESS SHAVE CREAM economyt.be . 35^ 

CARA NOME LIP BRUSH for a perfect Upline 1.00 

ENVELOPES big value economy pack of 100 37< 

KLENZO BATH BRUSH detachable handle ~TM 

QUIK-TEL FEVER THERMOMETER oral or rectai 1.55 

REXALL DIA-NO for simple diarrhea 4 ounces 47^ 

CARA NOME CLEANSING CREAM 3 ounces l.lo * 

KANTLEEK ATOMIZER with adjustable spray 2.29 

HY-DA-WAY folding fountain syringe, de luxe O.UU 

BILLFOLDS ladies' or men's, plastic or leather from 1.00 

CAMPHOR ICE soften s, soothes chapped tips IV* ozs. 15< 

REXALL ORDERLIES chocolate flavored laxative 8's. 15< 

LA CROSS NAIL FILE 4 inches 15< 

, „ I ,1 ■■ - - - 

ABSORBINE JR. relieves sore muscles 4 ounces 88^ 

KREML HAIR TONIC 4 ounces 57^ 

CHAP STICK keepsiipsfit 23< 

Federal Tax 



r AMERICA'S MOST LOVABLE COMEDY TEAM 
AMOS n'ANDYon the Rexall Radio Show 



EVERY 
SUNDAY 

CBS 



Rexall Drug Store 
ERLANGER, KY. 



The Perscriptlon Drug Store 
FREE PARKING LOT 



■■ 



The Bo6ne County Recorder^ Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952 

iiiliiiHiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiii^ 
Cbvmgton Used-Truck Headquarters | 

Always A Fine Selection = 

'50 FORD, F7 Tractor $2,495 M 

'44 INTERNATIONAL, Cab and Chassis $ 297 ^ 

'47 FORD, Dump Truck $ 695 ^ 

'40 FORD, Sfoke Body $ 345 M 

'49 FORD, 158" Cab and Chassis; clean, ^ 

good tires — Special $1,195 = 

'46 CHEVROLET, Cab and Chassis $ 595 g 

'45 FORD, Cob and Chassis $ 495 ^ 

HICKS MOTOR I 

12 West Third St. Covington H Em. 6969 = 



r,l 



INCOME TAX TIME IS HERE 

THE LAW SAYS: 

"Everyone with a GROSS INCOME OF $600.00 or more 
last year MUST FILE A FEDERAL INCOME TAX RETURN." 

File your income tax return accurately and on time. 
Failure to file an accurate return subjects the taxpayer to a 
heavy penalty and criminal prosecution. 

Also check with your accountant as to whether or not 
you are subject to file a State Income Tax Return, in addition 
to your Federal Return. 

This bank will not be open for business Friday of this 
week, February 22nd — Washington's Birthday — a Legal Holiday. 

Peoples Deposit Bank 

Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Capital $50,000.00 Surplus $200,000.00 

HOURS: 9:00 A. M. to 4:00 P. M. DAILY 

BURLINGTON, KENTUCKY 



NEW LOW PRICE 



PENNEY'S 



in 



COVINGTON BRINGS YOU THIS 
LOW, LOW PRICE 

GROWERS' CHOICE 



32x28 
THREAD 
COUNT 




*9' or 12' Width 
MOO' Lengths 



*Quick drying flat seams 
* Rustproof steel gromets 
BUY YOURS NOW— WE'LL HOLD IT FOR YOU! 



Public Auctions & Private Sales 

OF 

REAL ESTATE AND PERSONAL PROPERTY BY 
AUCTIONEERS AND BROKERS 

With 30 Years of Successful Experience 

200 Acres fine tractor land, near Verona, Boone County, good 
8-room frame dwelling, 2 good barns, good outbuildings; 
good fence; well watered; 3.8 acres tobacco. A wonderful 
place to live. Only $160 per acre. 

140 Acres — 6 miles Dry Ridge; good as new Broom frame dwell- 
ing, full basement, 2 baths, 3 barns, grade A dairy; milk- 
ers, cooler, milk house, tobacco sticks; well watered; hay; 
5.1 acre tobacco base. Present owner used tractor. Only 
$20,000. Will finance. 

6-ROOM WIRE CUT BRICK, good as new, well located in Els- 
mere, strictly modern; sell cheap or trade for business. 

TAXI CAB CO., well located, doing fine business; cheap. 

LARGE DRY GOODS STORE— Living quarters, on Dixie; doing 
good business. Owner sick. At sacrifice. u 

[) 

13 ACRES — 8 acres bottom; l^ acre tobacco basej'6-room dwell- 
\n,i: large barn. $6,000. Li 

Our Motto, "Satisfied Clients." r] 

FOREST S. THOMPSON, Proprietor 

no S. Main St., Walton, Ky. Phone 102 and 415 Coppin BIdg. 

Ph. AX 2296 

Elva R. Kendall and Nathan Elliott, Auctioneers 
George D. Scott, Sr., Auctioneer Mgr. E. S. Thompson, Sec'y- 



iti 



Local Happenings 

Mrs. A. R. Kinman has been ill 
for the past few days. 

Miss Glenrose Williams was ill 
last week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Melton Remley, of 
Covington, and Wilbur Denniston, 



of Hebron, called on Mr. and Mrs. 
John Holbrook, Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. D. E. Chesser was quite ill 
last week. 

Mrs. Henry Sebastian, of Woolper 
is somewhat improved from a recent 
illness. 

Mr. and Mrs. Harry Scroggins 



THE HOME STORE 

Bean Sprouts, 19 oi. can 20c; Blackeye Peas, 20 oz. can 16c 

W. V. Hominy, No. 2V2 can 15c; Kraut Juice, 13 oz. can 10c 

W. V. Kraut, 19 oz. can 12c; No. 21/2 can 16c 

W. V. Tomato Puree IOV2 can 13c; Paste, 6 oz. can 14; Sauce 10c 

W. V. Sliced Apples, 18 oz. can 21c; No. 2V2 can Pumpkin 25c 

W. V. Green Tipped and White Asparagus Tips, IOV2 oz. can 35c 
H. G. Mustard Greens, 18 oz. can 13c; Turnips, 18 oz. can 13c 

Mueller's 1 lb. Egg Noodles 32c; Foulds, wide 8 oz 14c 

Foulds Elbow Macaroni, 1 lb. 20c; Mueller's, 1 lb. 20c 

Bulb Prunes, lb. 26c; Box Extra Large __ 30c 

Minute Tapioca, 8oz. box 20c; W. V. extra fancy rice, 1 lb. 19c 
Kraft Malted Milk Jar 43c; 4 in 1 Baker Cocoa _ 24c 

Sliced Beef IV2 oz. Glass 38c; None Such Mince Meat .... 27c 
5 Lb. Jack Frost Sugar 49c; 10 lb. 97c; Brown Sugar, lb. lie 

Orange Juice, 46 oz. can 29c; Apricot Nector 47c; Grapefruit 26c 
Tomato Juice 18 oz. 15e; 46 oz, can 31c; Pineapple, 18 oz. 20c 
Crushed Pineapple 18 oz. 30c; sliced 34c; No. 21/2 can sliced 41c 
Royal Ann Cherries 16 oz. can 37c; Red Pitted 18 oz. can 25c 

H. G. Tomatoes 10 oz. 13c; 19 oz. 21; No. 21/2 can 33e 

W. V. Cream Style Corn, 20 oz. can 21c; H. G. 20 oz. can 19c 

Salmon, Pink H. G., 16 oz. can 64c; Mackerel H. G. 15 oz 22c 
Corned Beef Hash W. V. 16 oz. 48c; Corned Beef W. V. 12 oz. 51c 
Crackers 1 lb. Zesta 30c; Salerno Satine 30c; Toasts 34c 

Cookies, Ginger Snaps lb. 25c; Fig Bars 37c; Iced Maccaron 39c 

EAR CORN, BALED HAY, COAL BY TON OR TRUCK LOAD 

J22 J-^ Shelled Corn $4.35; 100 Lb. Coarse Cr. Corn $4.55 

100 Lb. 16% Dairy $4.35; 100 Lb. 20% __ r$4 45 

100 Lb. 20% Layer Mash $5.40; 50 lb. Z 1I_ $2*65 

100 Lb. Hominy Meal $4.20; 100 Lb. Wheat Bran !$4!25 

TOBACCO CANVASS 9x100 FT. ■ 12x75 FT. 



COMPLETE LINE BALL BAND MEDIUM AND 

HEAVY WEIGHT RUBBER FOOTWEAR 

FOR ALL THE FAMILY 



GULLEY & PETTIT 

Burlington^ -:- Kentucky 



SPECIAL! 



$249.50 TWO-PIECE LIVING 
ROOM SUITE 

LLOYD E. TANNER 

With LOUIS MARX & BROS. 
516 Madison Ave., Covington 



$ 



199 



95 



HEmlock 0281 



1951 Deluxe Spt. Coupe Power Glide 
like new. 

1950 2-Door Chev. excellent shape 

1942 Oldsmobile. 

1940 Oldsmobile 4-Door. 

KIRK CHEVROLET 



for Economical Transportation 



Sales 



CHEVROLET 



Service 



Dixie Highway and Goodridge Drive 

Phone Flor 273 Florence, Ky. 



Peoples Liberty Bank & Trust Co. 

COVINGTON, KENTUCKY 

f4Ti 

Deposits Insured Under the Federal 
Deposit Insurance Corporation . . . 



Mid-Winter 



TRACTOR OVERHAUL 




/ell Come and Get It 

The nearest thing to a new tractor engine is a 
tractor repovvered in our shop. 

Now is the time to have your tractor overhauled 
— avoid the spring rush.You'll get new engine per- 
formance, power for hard pulls, save fuel and time. 

If your tractor needs overhauling or major re- 
pairs, we'll come and get it, and deliver it when 
it is done. Phone or stop in and see us. 



Ta/ie in 

the National 
Farm and Horn* 
Hour — Every 
Saturday — NBC 



( fllUS-CHfllMERS^ 

V^ SAtfS AND SERVICE M 

MARTIN BROS. GARAGE 

Florence, Ky. Phone Flor. 76 



THE BEAUTY BOX 

Burlington, Ky., will be open Monday through 
Saturday 9:00 a. m. to 6:00 p. m. Sale on Cold 
Waves February to April, all nationally advertis- 
ed. 

$ *7.50 Cold Wave $ 5.00 

8.50 Cold Wave 6.50 

10.00 Cold Wave ... 8.50 

15.00 Cold Wove 10.00 

MARY COOK, Owner & Operator 

Tel. Burl. 992 Open Friday Night by Appointment 

Mrs. Rosalie Pope recently won a 3-piece dresser 
set which was the first prize given by Mrs. Mary 
Cook. At the next drawing which will be the last 
week in June, 3 prizes will be given. I. 



and family, Mr. and Mrs. Carl 
Griesser and family and Mr. and 
Mrs. Bud Burcham and family were 
dinner guests of Mr. and Mrs. John 
E. Walton and daughter, Saturday 
evening. 

Mr. and Mrs. Phillip Yelton and 
daughter moved recently to Lex- 
ington, where he is attending the 
University of Kentucky. 

Mr. and Mrs. Charles Mollis and 
son of Erlanger, were Sunday 
guests of Mr. and Mrs. John Marsh 
and family. 

Mr. and Mrs. F. H. Rouse have 

been ill at their home for the past 

several days with an attack of flu. 

Mr. Rouse was able to be at his 
office this week. 

Mr. and Mrs. Marvin House Port- 
er, of Louisville, and Mr. and Mrs. 
E. L. Fox, of Athens, Ky., spent the 
week-end with relatives here. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Wolfe, 
of Burlington and Mrs. Harold Con- 
ner of Florence, visited in the home 
of the late Jessie E. Tandy, Ghent, 
Ky., Sunday afternoon. 

Mrs. Raymond Holbrook called 
Sunday on her father, Kenneth 
Berkshire, who is a patient at the 
Veteran's Hospital, Ft. Thomas. 



H A L P I N ' S 

Folding Stroller 
$7.95 

Car Seat 
From $1.98 

Doorway Swing 
$2.98 

HALPIN'S 

Infants' & Children's Shop 

914 Madison, Covington 

CO 1626 

We Deliver Anywhere. 



H 



I SPECIALIZE IN 

FRUITS ^ VEGETABLES 

Grapefruit, large 10 for 49c 

Onion Sets, lb. 15c 8 lbs. for $1.00 

New Cabbage, 2 lbs. 15c 50 lb. sack $2.50 

Pineapple Juice 46 oz. con 25c 

No. 1 Red Seed Potatoes $4.50 

Oranges, dozen 20c 

LANG'S 

Wholesale and Retail 
Pike & Holman Sts. Covington, Ky. 



-A 



ABSOLUTE 

AUCTION 

SAT.. FEB. 23 - 



10:00 
A. M. 

ON WRIGHT ROAD, 1 MILE OFF BANKLICK STATION ROAD, 4!/2 MILES 
WEST OF INDEPENDENCE, KY., KENTON COUNTY— SEE ARROWS TO 
FARM. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Dumbacker, the owners of this property, hove decided to 
quit farming and have signed an absolute auction contract with us to sell 
thsir farm, stocks, tools and equipment on the above dote at Absolute Auction 
regardless'of price or weather. 

A 90-acre tractor farm (rich land) in a high state of cultivation; bluegrass and 
alfalfa land; fenced into 7 different fields; everlasting spring water, 1 pond, 
large lake; 1 .2-acre tobacco base; 8 acres alfalfa, 20 acres mixed hay, 20 
psach trees, 4 apple trees, cherry trees, grapes, English walnuts, 2-10-ocre of 
strawberries. 

Here is pay dirt — a dairy farm and a truck garden farm — a tractor far^ This 
man does not own a horse. 

ALSO TO BE SOLD — 7 fresh milk cows, 2 with calves by side, and one to 
freshen in March and one in April; all cows range in ages of 4 to 8 years;- all 
giving 4 to 5 gallons of milk per day.; 4 yearling heifers, fine shape; 1 regist- 
ered Guernsey bull, 2 years old. 

MILKING EQUIPMENT — 4-can milk cooler, (International); wash wats; 10 
ten-gallon milk cans; milk buckets; International (2-unit) milking equipment 
and Deep Freeze (24 cu. ft). 

TRACTOR EQUIPMENT— 1950 Farmall (C) tractor, like new, with cultivat- 
ors, plow and mowing machine with 7-ft. blade; also tractor disk harrow; 32- 
inch circle saw with belt; Hammermill (Papec), used very little, with belt; rub- 
ber tired wagon. 

OTHER TOOLS — Hay rake with tractor hitch; 100 ft. hay rope with fork and 
pulley; 2 lawn mowers, (1 electric); corn sheller; whitewash spray; 2 wheel- 
barrows; 2 tarpaulins; 6 steel windows; electric fan; riding saddle; 2 ladders; 
log chain; chicken brooder (electric) 500 capacity; small tools of all kinds; 2 
double barrel shotguns and 1 single barrel; also two .22 rifles, both 16-shot, 
one is automatic. 

HOGS — 5 bred gilts, due to farrow in April; 1 boar hog, wt. 150 lbs; 4 shoots, 
(85 lbs. each). 

FEED— 40 bushels of corn; 100 bales of hay in barn. 

CHICKENS — 90 laying hens; 2 ducks and 1 drake; domestic rabbits. 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS — Kitchen, double tub Dexter washer (electric) good 
shape; dining room set, 9-piece with china closet; table model battery radio; 
5-piefce maple living room suite, with coffee table and end table; also over- 
stuffed chair, pull up chair and desk; twin (iron) beds, complete; chest of 
drawers; straight pull-up chair and dressing table; Warm Morning stove. 

LUNCH WILL BE SERVED BY HOMEMAKERS 

FREE— AT THE OPENING OF THE SALE, A FAT PIG— FREE 

Rel C. Wayman & Sons 

We Conduct Absolute Auctions 

Real Estate and Auction Brokers 623 Washington St., Covington, Ky. 
HE 5107, JU 4895, HOIIy4621 or 8101 CECIL WAYMAN, uctioneer 

WANT ACTION? AUCTION IT! > 



VA 



m 



n 



?^ 



["^~^~-THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952 



Florence 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington. Kv 



Mrs. L. H. Gordon has been con- 
fined to her home with an attack 
of flu. 

Sorry to report Mrs. Marie Kin- 



man as having been very ill at her 
home on Main St. However, she 
hopes to return to her duties Mon- 
day. 

Qen House who makes his home 
with his daughter Mrs. Chas. Luchte 
of U. S. 42 suffered a fractured hip 



in a fall recently. He is expected 

home from St. Elizabeth Hospital 

soon. His friends wish him the 
best. 



piifiiniifiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiijiiiiiiiiiiiiiiin 

I HOUSE FOR SALE ° 

m Kirby Heights Subdivision 

^ 4-rooms and unfinished both on first floor, 2 un- 

= finished rooms on second floor, full basement, 

= furnace and garage, large porches, lot 200x211, 

= price $7400. $37.75 monthly payments. F. H. A. 

^ insured loan of $4,750. $2,650 cosh. 

I H. L. KIRBY 

^ Big Bone Church Road 

= Telephone Flor. 9S7 



Miss Kay Ellen Arnold was guest 
of a great-aunt, Mrs. Jeanie Kath- 
man, of Covington, Friday night and 
Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd Kelly, of Bur- 
lington were pleasant callers in 
town, Saturday. 

Mr. and Mrs. M. M. Graham, of 
Park Hills, were week-end guests of 
her parents, Mr. " and Mrs. Geo. 
Miller. 

Rev. and Mrs. W. S. Mitchell and 
daughter Jean were luncheon guests 
of Mrs. W. R. Miller, Valentine's 
Day. 

Mrs. Eva Osborn, who was remov- 
ed to the home of a sister, Mrs. Hal 
Highhouse, of Ludlow due to ill- 



^t\ 




lr= 



Sturgeon jElectric 

LIGHT & POWER WIRING 

LIGHTING FIXTURES 

AND APPLIANCES 

Stove and Water Heater 

Installation 

PhWal. 184-1396 



SPECIAL VALUES 

'46 Plymouth 4-Door, radio and Heater ........$ 795 

'46 Chevrolet 2-Door, perfect condition $769 

'41 Ford 2-Door, radio and heater $ 369 

'39 Ford 2-Door, motor recently overhauled ....$ 195 
'50 Ford 2-Dr. 8-cyl.; heater, overdrive $1295 

I '50 Ford 2-Dr. Custom Deluxe; heater, overdrive $1395 

II SEE LOU Dixie 8051 

„ JOS. A. KUCHLE & CO., INC. 

I Used Car Lot Open Until 9 P. M. Cj,.«««^ |/„ ■>• • OArA 

I Monday Thru Friday. trlanger, Ky. DlXIC 8050 



. 



AUCTION 

SAT.. FEB. 23 



AT 10:00 A.M. 

I HAVE SOLD MY FARM AND LISTED WITH COL. WORTH- 
INGTON TO SELL ON THE ABOVE DATE THE FOLLOWING DE- 
SCRIBED PROPERTY, LOCATED ON BIG BONE CHURCH RD 
ONE-FOURTH MILE FROM BIG BONE BAPTIST CHURCH- 
TURN OFF 42 AT UNION BANK AND FOLLOW ARROWS. * 

LIVESTOCK AND FEED— Three No. 1 milk cows with calf by 
, side; 3 one-year-old heifers; 1 team good work mules with harness; 
about 4 tons good hay baled; some corn. 

TOOLS— 1 road wagon, good as new; hay bed; tobacco flat and 
box bed; 1 mowing machine; hay rake; hillside plow; land plow; 

1 jumper plow; 1 Rastus plow; one cultivator; one 2-horse 
sled; one 1 -horse sled; 2 log sleds; 5 log chains; 3 crosscut saws; 

2 buck saws; 1 set dehorners; 1 cutoff saw with 24-ft. belt, like 
new; 1 brush saw, good as new; 2 grass sowers; steel drums; 1 
roll barb wire; 83 concrete blocks; electric wire, about 200 feet, 
new; 5,000 tobacco sticks; 2 disc harrows; 1 Beamus tobacco set- 
ter; bolt cutters; lard kettle; scalding tub; 1 lard press; 5 pulleys; 
220 feet new and used rope; 1 set woven wire fence stretchers, like 
new; doubletrees, singletrees; 10,000 feet new lumber, mostly 
poplar; 1 born frame sawed out 48x28; 90 2x8's and 2x6's, 20 and 
26 feet long; one 20-ft. iron ladder; other articles too numerous 
to mention. 

LUNCH SERVED ON GROUNDS 

TERMS — $10 and under cash, over that amount 9 months with 4 
per cent interest. 

Lawrence M. Jones, Owner 

Auctioneer COL. WORTHINGTON. Phone Walton 671 



ness is improved sufficiently to sit 
up. Her friends are hoping she 
soon will have regained her usual 
health. 

Mr. and Mrs. Van Elliott were 
guests Saturday evening of Mr. and 
Mrs. Arnold Easton. 

Miss Charlotte Marshall under- 
went a tonsilectomy at Jewish hos- 
pital, Cincinnati, Tuesday of last 
week. She is reported to be doing 
nicely. 

Mr. and Mrs. R. L. Ammon and 
Mr. and Mrs. Tony Howard and Lois 
enjoyed a motor trip to Winchester 
and other points Sunday of last 
week. 

A letter received here by friends 
of Mrs. Mary Carpenter and family 
of N. Miami, Fla., states that her 
daughter, Mrs. Wm. Haun has been 
promoted to the capacity of assist- 
ant buyer of handbags and jewelery 
for the Bryon Department store one 
of the largest in Miami. 

Mrs. Allie Markesbery was hos- 
tess to the officers of the Woman's 
Society of the local M. E. Church 
for a business meeting Monday of 
last week. 

Mrs. W. R. Miller visited a niece 
Mrs. Rosella Schneider, of Erlanger 
Wednesday. 

Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Arnold enter- 
tained at dinner for Mr. and Mrs. 
Jeff Edmonds, of Latonia, Sunday 
of last week. 

Funeral services for Price V. 
Conner 74, were conducted Feb. 14 
from the Taliaferro funeral home, 
Erlanger. A member of the Flor- 
ence Baptist Church, his pastor Rev. 
L. H. Gordon officiated assisted by 
Rev. Herman Andres of the Luther- 
an Church. Mr. Conner, who had 
been ill 16 months bore his suffer- 
ing very patiently. He leaves his 
wife, Clara, two sons John D. and 



Charles I. Conner, of Marion, Ind., a 
daughter Mrs. Helen Easybuck, Er- 
langer and six grandchildren. The 
high esteem in which Mr. Conner 
was held by his neighbors was man- 
ifest in their floral piece of beauti- 
ful orchids. Burial was in the In- 
dependence Cemetery. Sympathy 
is extended the family. 

Mr. and Mrs. John Beck and fam- 
ily of Dayton, O., were recent guests 
of Mr. and Mrs. Tony Howard. 

Mrs. Price Conner is visiting with 
her sons, John and Chas. Conner of 
Marion, Ind. 

Miss Jean Bach, a returned mis- 
sionary from Nigeria, Africa, was 
dinner guest Thursday of Miss Ella 
Pearl Utz. Since her return Miss 
Bach has spoken at the Ft. Mitchell 
Baptist Church and First District 
school in Covington, where she was 
a former teacher. 

Geo. B. Miller and other relatives 
here of Fred Holden, of Ludlow, re- 
ceived information of his sudden 
demise at his home Sunday around 
noon. Mr. Holden, a brother of the 
late Arthur Holden ^nd brother-in- 
law of Mr. Miller was employed as 
foreman in a Cincinnati machine 
shop many years. He leaves his 
wife Madge and a son Billy. 



The boyhood home of Daniel 
Carter (Uncle Dan) Beard, first na- 
tional commissioner of the Boy 
Scouts of America, was in Coving- 
ton, Ky. ' 



John Cabell Breckinridge, who 
served as United States Senator, 
Congressman and Vice President 
and Confederate Secretary of War, 
was born near Lexington, Ky. 



DR. SAM A. HAUSER 

OPTOMETRIST 

Adams Bldg., N. W. Cor. 5th and Madison Ayenae 

Hwnrs: 9:30 a. m. to 5 p. m. Evenings by Appointment 

PHONE JU 1177 



>ki: 



122 PiKe St. 
Covington, Ky. 
HEmlock 1992 



Q- ^: 



RAY HALL 

OPTICIAN 

Doctor's optical Prescrlpticma 
accurately filled, broken 
lenses replaced. Expert optic- 
al repairing. 



Diamond 
Value . . . 



Because their beauty 
and value remain un- 
tjhanged, diamonds 
are universally re- 
garded as the su- 
preme expression of 
love and admiration. 

Come to Motch's tor 
diamonds of carefully 
selected quality and 
priced in strict con- 
formity with value. 

Our 90 year's experi- 
ence in this one loca- 
tion Is your assurance 
of getting doUar for 
dollar value, in yoixr 
purchaise. 



Weekly or 
Monthly Payments 



O T C H 



Jeweler and Optician 

Since 1857 

813 MADISON AVENUE 

COVINGTON, -:- KENTUCBTT 



COrndy 



What the Name i^^ on 
A Tractor Means to You I 

1. LOW FIRST COST 

2. LOW OPERATING COST 

3. GOOD SERVICE EVERYWHERE 

4. PARTS ALWAYS AVAILABLE 

5. MODERN DESIGN AND ENGINEERING 

6. QUALITY CLEAR THROUGH 

7. TOP VALUE AT TRADE-IN TIME 




ERLANGER TRACTOR CO. 



i^^!7*3^ 




1 Dixie Highway 
^^^m Erianger, Ky. ^^^ 

Get the complete story on these 7 points before 
buying any traciSl 



FRANK RIGGS 
OPTICAL CO. 



140 Pike St. 



Covingrton, 



EYES EXAMINED 
GLASSES FITTED 



Dr. Raymond B. Fine |j = 



Dr. Frank Riggs 
Dr. J. M. Fine 




Kentucky I = 




beautiful 
Wagner 




ja'nVen 

HARDWARE COMPANY 

108-110 Pike St. Covington 

colonial 0910 



THURS., FEB. 21 

10:30 A. M. E. S. T. 

MRS. FLORENCE JONES HAS CONTRACTED WITH US TO 
SELL THE FOLLOWING REAL ESTATE AND PERSONAL PROP- 
ERTY TO SETTLE THE ESTATE OF HER LATE HUSBAND, BRY- 
ANT JONES. 

LOCATION — On East Bend Road 5 miles south of Burlington, 
near Waterloo, Boone County, Ky. 

FARM DESCRIPTION — Farm containing 48 acres, more or less 
about one half clean tractor land; well watered and fair to good 
fence; 1.4-acre tobacco base; good 4-room home, electric; 40x40 
barn, chicken house, smoke house. 

FARM IMPLEMENTS— ^1947 Farmoll A tractor, just overhauled; 
cultivator, mower, 2-way plow, disc harrow, tractor belt; lots of 
small tools; 125 new concrete blocks; 2000 tobacco sticks. 

HOUSEHOLD GOODS — Practically new gas stove; new electric 
range; Norge refrigerator; several rugs; davenport; table and 5 
chairs; buffet; day bed; lots of dishes; many other items too num- 
erous to mention. 

TERMS — Personal property cash; real estate 25% day of sale, 
balance with deed and possession on or before March 1, 1952. 

-Beilevlew Church of Christ Will Serve Lunch-- 

J, W. JUETI REALTY CO, S 

OWENTON, KY., PHONE 314 OR 2603 
COL. JACK McPHERRON, Auctioneer 




tTI 



IT= 



The Boone County Recorder, Burlington, Ky. 



THURSDAY, FEBRUARY 21, 1952 



V^ 





E I 



Authorized Norge Dealer ' 

SALES and SERVICE 

TELEVISION SALE 

EMERSON, ZENITH, WESTINGHOUSE 

PRICES REDUCED UP TO $100.00 

On some models 

Several good used sets to choose from 

8 Cu. Ft. Self Defrosting Norge Ref. $289.95 

8 Cu. Ft. Norge Refrigerator $249.95 

Westinghouse Sewing Machine (Console) $119.00 

Self-Service Bottle Gas Tel. Flor. 589 



NOTICE 



=rii 



DEAD STOCK REMOVED PROMPTLY 

CASH PAID FOR HORSES, COWS, MULES 
Call W. L. McBee, Burlington 343 or Walton 178 

GRIFFIN FERTILIZER CO. 

ALL SMALL ANIMALS REMOVED -FREE 



The City of Florence wishes to 
contract with someone for the mow- 
ing of grass in the Florence Ceme- 
tery. Mowing to begin as soon as 
grass is ready and to continue until 
grass stops growing in the fall. 
Contractor to mow the entire cem- 
etery and to trim around stones. 
Contractor to furnish his own tools. 
Anyone interested should see Wil- 
liam Fitzgerald, City Clerk, end of 
Dortha Avenue, Flo